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TOUT INSTITUTE is the only as i1 was the first college 
in America to give itself wholly to the training of teachers 
of Home Economics and Industrial Education. The college 
owes it:- existence in Menomonie to the lumbering inter* 
which, in L889, broughl James 11. stout to Wisconsin, It 
was lie who conceived the purpose and the plan of The 
stout Institute. Through his genero.- in providing a 

building, the equipment, and the teachers,- Menomonie 
became the firsl city in the United States to offer organized 
and systematic instruction in what is to-day called Industrial 


Education and Home Economics. Prom the work begun in the schools 
the city in 1890 developed the Stout Training Schools, organized in 1903 
to prepare teachers of Home Economics and Industrial Education. 

In 1908 the Training Schools became The Stout Institute. Lorenzo 
Dow Harvey, under whose direction the schools had gained a national repu- 
tation, became the iir>t president. After the death of Senator Stout in 1910 
was taken over by the state. To-day. as in years past; its stu- 
dents come not only from Wisconsin but from many states; its graduates 
state in the Union as well a> in Canada. Hawaii. Cuba, the 
Canal Zone, and (lie Wesl Indies. 

I N 

. 'Phi' opportunities of an educa- 
tional type art' many. Especially valuable 
is the training offered in the numeious 
colleges. In The Stout Institute, distinct- 
ive in its work, students pursue the 
customary courses in general subjects; 
they also acquire definitely useful skills. 
They face the realities of work. Graduat- 
ing. the\ lto to positions in elementary 
and secondary schools, in high schools 
and colleges. With them into laboratories, 
shops, and classrooms they take a thought 
from age-old wisdom. that the happy 
life is to be found in service* to others. 



Editor and HrsiNKss Manager 

Associate Editor 



The College 
The Classes 
Campus Life 

©uring the eollege year, The Stout Institute offers 
courses which lead to the degree of Bachelor of Science in 
Home Economics and Industrial Education. During the 
summer session, the college offers both graduate and under- 
graduate courses. The graduate work, authorized in (he 
spring of 1935, was inaugurated in the summer session of 
that year. The graduate program leads to the degree of 
Master of Science in Industrial Education and the degree 
Of .Master of Science in Home Economies. Through the 
graduate program, The Stout Institute gives teachers, 
supervisors, and executives an opportunity to prepare for 
(lie increased responsibilities which they must nice! as the 
practical arts take their place in the expanding program of 
general education. 


At the end of Wilson Avenue stand 
the main buildings of the college, the 
Industrial Arts Building closing the ave- 
nue. To the right is Home Economies 
Hall; to the left, the Gymnasium. 

In years past, Menomonie was the center of the lumbering industry 
of Western Wisconsin, ("lose about the city to-day are the wooded hills, 
reminders, perhaps, to those who know the history of the community, 
that the industry which brought to Menomonie the city's great ben- 
efactor, .James. H. Stout, brought also our college, — his contribution to 
the state. 

as beautiful as the Big 
Black River. 


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Dean, Division of 
1mm .-thiai. Education 


Dka\. Division of 

Home Economics 

\IKKLK M. TRICK. Dran of Men. Atrial Srii-ncc: Kl.'lt HAH AN I KIM. 
Physicial Education: WILLIAM BAKER, Printing ^ARTHTO BROWN, 
Education: .JOHN BROPHY, Printing: Lot ish III ( 1IANAN. roods: 
HAROLD I '' K)KE, Music. 


An unusual jsroup of teachers, more varied in preparation, more versatile 
in accomplishment, more conscientious in performance than may he found in 
many colleges. They serve the state and nation in preparing teachers in particular 
fields, growing more important from year to year, as new social responsibilities 
become the problem of the slate. In the class and lecture rooms, in the labora- 
tories and shops, they prepare teachers to do superior work in specialized fields 



M. WINNONACRl ISE, Nutrition; FREDCURKAX. Industrial Education; FRANCIS 
DRAKE, Public Speaking; EELEN DRULEY, Related Arts; LILLIAN FKOGGATT, 
Librarian; HARRY I GOOD, Electricity; DANIEL GREEN, Mechanical Drawing; 
DORIS HALE, Biological Science; II. M. HANSEN, Woodworking; ALICE SHERFY 
HorsTOX, Director of Nuraery School; FRANK HUNTLEY, English; LILLIAN 
JETER, ( 'lothing and Related Arts. 


DoitoTIIY JOHNSON. Iltiine Economics Education; HAY C. JOHNSON, Physical 
Kduraiioii: V\m\ I) KEITH. Cfiieral Metals; \l.\\ F. KRANZUSCH, Auto Mechanics; 
M \MI.K LKKDOM, Chemistrj ; INNE MARSHALL, Biological Science; LAWRENCE 
MARX, Psychology; MARY McCALMONT, Chemistry: II. ('. MILNES, Machine 
Simp: PAUL C. NELSON, Woodworking, Carpentry, Visual Education; GERTRUDE 
M. O'BRIEN, Registrar, Placemenl Secretary; HENRIETTE QUILLING, Home 
Economics Education. 





* .>*• A 


J. EDGAK RAY, Architectural Drawing: CORYDOX L. RICH, Mathematics ami 
Science; MABEL ('. ROGERS. Foods; BOYD C. SHAKER, Social Science; DOROTHY 
STARKWEATHER. 1 ■"....els. Institutional Management; STEPHEN A. STEPHAN, 
Social Science; GLADYS TRl'LLIXGER, Home Management; PRANK E. TUSTISON, 
ematics and Science; HAZEL VAN NESS, Clothing; LKTITIA WALSH. Home 
Economics Education; MARIE WALTERS. Nome Economics Education; RAY A. 
WKiEX. Woodworking. Painting and Decorating. 



Without well-kept business records, 
excellent dormitories, books, heat, light, 
health service, even those occasional 
directive notes from the secretary or a 
stenographer, what would our college life 
he? The business staff governs, it seems, 
our lives. Bui to faculty and to students 
they give excellent service. 

BRYARD M. FUNK, Business Manasrr: W.M.TKR KOK1IU. Chief Knirinecr: K. BRICK 
ANTRIM, Aflsistant Librarian; MYKTLK STRAND, Assistant Librarian: I>K. .IfLIfS 
BLOM, College Physician; MARION BOARDMAN, College Nurse; LARMON PRICE, 
Stenogiaphcr, MINN1K BKCKKR. Secretary to the President; AGNES WINSTON, Steno- 
grapher. MRS. GRACE DOW, Director of Halls and Housing; 



i hat our Seniors of H)4() entered Stout. . . . They differ now. as they did then, 
from one another. The experiences of college have brought great changes, of 
course. In their scholarship, their application to duties, their skills, there may be 
a wide gap between the extremes; but on the whole these graduates constitute a 
capable group, whose teaching will be a credit to them and to their college. 




GEORGE ALT, Menomonie, Wisconsin 
LORRAINE AMUNDSON, Babcock. Wisconsin 
RUSSELL ANDERSON, Superior, Wisconsin 
MARJOKIK BAUD, Aniifpi. Wisconsin 

CHARLES BARNOSKE, Ottawa, Illinois: ARLAND BARTELT, Cascade, Wisconsin; 
ELEANOR BECKER, Le Center, Minnesota; ELIZABETH BENSON, Oshkoeh. Wisconsin; 
ROLF BERG, Colfax. Wisconsin; MAItY BI.AIU. Neenah, Wisconsin; BETTY BLOCK. 
Woodruff, Wisconsin; CLEMENT IJOOAAKD. Abbotsford. Wisconsin: KVEKKTT BOLDUC, 
Pearson, Wis >nsin; DOROTHY BOUSLEY, Iron River. Wisconsin; VIVIAN BOW. Menomonie, 
Wisconsin; JAMES BREITZMAN, Menomonie, Wisconsin. 



Avfe fa 

HM l ?I , ^J : ) l ^W : 1 l ^U N \; ,, ' ,T{ * r>,,n - W'^xwn: WILMA BUXGE, Caledonia, Minnesota; 

Sii.! A -. ;V M , , , HKU " M " ,on ""« p ' ttweonsin: MABEL CARLSON Superior, Wisconsin; 

J, ' V. w- v l M {, , ,L V. s,1 l»'ri«r. Wisconsin: MARY CLARK, Menomonie, Wisconsin: 

HOWARD (OMKR, Menomonie. Wisconsin; ELIZABETH DOERFLER, Kimberiv Wis. 
.: CECILIA DOMKK. Menomonie. Wisconsin: CAROL DREYER, Milwaukee Wj<- 
ii : J(>\{|; ELUNCSON. Hawkins. Wisconsin: .IK HOME ERPENBACH, Elk Mound 


SAROLD EWALD, Fonddu Lac, Wisconsin 
JOHN FINNEY. Menomonie. Wisconsin 
ROBERT FRYKLUND, Prentioe, Wisconsin 
KITH GOERESi Lodi, Wia sin 


! 1 i in >Sl 1 I ( ;i >T( >. Kawaihae, I lawaii 
\I VRGUERITE GOVIN, Menomonie, Wisconsin 
i. II \( l.\ GREEN, Menomonie, Wisconsin 
DONALD HANSEN, Menomonie. Wisconsin 

MERVIN HAWORTH, Menomonie, Wisconsin; JAM'. IIE1SER, Platteville, Wisconsin; 
WILLIAM HIXTZMAN, Menomonie, Wisconsin: HAY IIOLLISTKIL Dcluvaii. Wisconsin; 
FREDERICK HOUSE, Menomonie, Wisconsin: CLAUDE HoWAItl). Stanley, Wisconsin; 
M UUORIE JACKSON, Portage, Wisconsin; LORN JAEGER, Menomonie, Wisconsin; JANE! 
JOHNsnN. Sidney, Montana; ROBERT JOHNSON, Menomonie. Wisconsin: ZELLA Jons. 
Alma Center, Wisconsin. 



& & 9 £> 


VIOLET JOSKPHSOX, Ashland, Wisconsin; BERNETTA KAHABKA, Plum City, Wisconsin; 
RAY KATEKAKl". Maui. Hawaii: MARGARET KIN'G, Shawano, Wisconsin; Lol ISL 
KIRK. Menomonie. Wisconsin: ALICE KRl'EGER, Kaukamia. Wisconsin: DARREL 
LEMKE. Rib Uke. Wisconsin; VIOLA LUEBKE, Watcriown, Wisconsin; IU SSELL 
LUNDWALL. Chishnlm. Minnesota; PAIL Ll"t»MA. Aurom. Minnesota: DONALD 
MacGREGOR. Park Falls. Wisconsin: JAMES McGILVRAY, Chippewa Falls. Wisconsin. 

CHARLES MASK. Stevens point. Wisconsin 
SYLVIA MICHAELS, Alma. Wisconsin 
FRANCIS MILLER, Menomonie, Wisconsin 
LLOYD MILLER, Menomonie, Wisconsin 

1 1 1 : N U \ MITZNER, Watertown, Wise 
ELEANOR MORRIS, Washburn, Wisconsin 
SAM MINSON, Menomonie, Wisconsin 

1EAN Wt'lJX Kim drove, Wisconsin; REBECCA N'OGLE, Mondovi, Wisconsin; 
rm:i;i;>T \l TTER, !;;<■<■ Lake, Wisconsin: H.UM.YN OLSEN, Stevens hunt. Wisconsin; 
[S\Bi;i < >'\II- \i: \ [)(>IVr«'. p Wisconsin:TJEANORLADY, Menomonie, Wisconsin; AH nil U 
OTTESON Stoughton, Wisconsin: VERNA OWEN, Elk Mound, Wisconsin; Paul Pagel, 
Danbury Wisconsin; MARIAN PARKER, Fairmont, Minnesota; VERNON PATZ, Green 
Bay, Wisconsin: RUTH PERRY, Duluth, Minnesota. 

if ^ * ' 


^ <*. *>| HAM >-- -f ^ 




* <* 

BETTY OUILL1NG. Menomonie, Wisconsin; VIRGINIA RAY, Menomonie, Wisconsin; 
\\ f | \\\\\ RKDGREN. Menomonie, Wisconsin: SHIRLEY REESE. Menomonie. W iseonsin; 
SUE RICH YRDSOX. Berlin. Wisconsin; CHARLOTTE ROACH. Colfax, Wisconsin; ROBERT 
i><H VXD Menomonie. Wisconsin; NORMAN RUNNING. Menomonie, Wisconsin; ROBER I 
SCHULTZ Menomonie. Wisconsin; DOROTHY SCOTHORN, Spnng Valley, Minnesota; 
JOYCE SCOTT. Menomonie. VYiseonsin; GEORGE SELL, Glidden, Wisconsin. 

\s * ^ 

MAJESTA SHEARER, Menomonie. Wisconsin 
LELA SIBLEY, Menomonie, Wisconsin 
KM II. SKOVBROTEN, Mondovi, Wisconsin 

BETTY SMITH. Racine. Wisconsin 

Kveleth. Minnesota 

Elmwood, Wisconsin 

Hilo, Hawaii 


Milwaukee, Wisconsin 

Kenosha, WisoonsiD 

S; rat ford. Wisconsin 




L.UKHN ST\ KU. Menomonie, Wisconsin; GYLA SWAXSOX, Luck, Wisconsin; IIK1.KN TAYLOR Spooner Wis- 
ronsin; RUTH THOMPSON, Curtiss, Wisconsin; JOSEPH T< >NDRYK, Milwaukee, Wisconsin; M \K.loitv TURNER 
Sidney, Molilalia: DOROTHY VAALKK. UCrmw. Wisconsin: VIRCIXIA \\ \I.K Kit. Omaha. Nebraska; LUCILLE 
w U.I.KR. Sprine Valley. Wisconsin; MAKGARKT WKI1KR. Durand, Wisconsin; VIRGINIA WILD, EIiiiwimkI Wis- 
consin; FRANK WINCHESTER, Madison, Wisconsin; DAKBV WOHMAX. Sand Creek, Wisconsin; WILLIAM 
VOSS, Motuilaiii Iron. Minnesota:*! I.OKKNA ZF.ILINCF.It. l-lan Calle. Wisconsin 

~ mk 


In the Home Economies Building are classrooms and 
laboratories. Here, too. are the offices of the administration, 
the library, a social room, and a large auditorium. 

•• ♦ \ v Li w 


All that is delightful in college life comes to the .Juniors. They experience 
the joy of accomplishment in study: they test their ability in teaching. Social 
events are theirs. the Prom, clubs, — dramatics, music. They know the pleas- 
ures of canoeing, skating, hiking. For them our college is opening wide the door- 
ways in work and happiness. 


Menomonie, Wisconsin 

\N\i: OMSTED, Vice-President 

Kau Claire. Wisconsin 

JAM: ECKE, Secretary 
1 in ire Wiaconsin 

RALPH DEGRAND, "I'm usurer 
Milwaukee, Wisconsin 



CHESTER ANDERSON, Superior, Wisconsin; EMMA 
ANDERSON, Balavia, Illinois: GRANT BAKKEN, Menom- 
onie, Wisconsin: SAM BAHICII. Hibbing, Minnesota; 
GERALDINE BAKU. Glen Haven. Wisconsin; LILLIAN 
BAXTER, Menomonie, Wisconsin: EIAROLD BENJAMIN, 
Superior, Wisconsin; ISRAEL BENSMAN, Two Riven, 
Wisconsin; CHRISTINE BERKNDSKN. Phlox. Wisconsin; 
LYMAN BERG, Kan Claire Wisconsin: u ALDRON BITNEY, 
Bloomer, Wisconsin: DOMINIC BORDINI, Hurley. Wisconsin. 



lj. ft 

— - 


JUNIORS . . . 

JAMKS BKKSSI.Klt. Menuinonic Wisconsin; BURDINE BRUNNER, Cliipi>cwa Falls, 
Wisconsin; ROBKRT BINKKR. Menomonie, Wisconsin; WILLIAM BYER, Superior, 
Wisconsin; RAYMOND CHRISTMAN, Flint, Michigan; AUDREY CLEMENT, Menomonie, 
Wisconsin; GKRAU) CLKMKXTtfOX, Menomonie, Wisconsin; NICK COLBRKSK. Glemlive, 
Montana: MARGARKT DOCK AH. Menomonie. Wisconsin: ROBKRT DOUGLAS, North- 
wimhI, Iowa; GKORG.K DRAGIGH. Wiliien. Minnesota: ('IIAKLKS FINNEY, Menomonie, 
Wi-ronsin; ROBKRT I'oiiMoK. Menomonie, Wisconsin: I.AYKRX KORSTKR, Menom- 
onie, Wisconsin: SHIRLKY R'l.l.KR. Marengo. Wisconsin. 



IVWKU.K GAKTHWAITE, Mount Hope, Wisconsin; ERYLE GRAPER, Helenville, 
Wisconsin; MARIAN GULLICK80N, Woodvilie, Wisconsin: KOCIKH HABERMAN, 
East Ellsworth, Wisconsin: i GENE IIALVERSON, Menomonie, Wisconsin; ARLAINE 
HAUGSBY, Hawkins. Wisconsin: MARIAN BENDERSON, Cambridge, Wisconsin: 
DUANE HERALD, Spring Valley, Wisconsin: VIRGINIA HICKCOX, Menomonie Wis- 
consin; MARIAN HOLZER, Hammond, Wisconsin; JOHN HORMAN, Almena, Wisconsin. 
JOHN Hl'B. Milwaukee. Wisconsin: GEORGIA JOHNSTON. Meimmonie, Wisconsin: 
<.\\ KNDol.VN JoNHS. Barron, Wisconsin; LOIS KASMARK, Washburn, Wisconsin. 

.fe ilfea^ill 

▲jUfe A 7 s**£_ 


JUNIORS . . . 

ROBERT KEITH, Menomonie, Wisconsin; MARGARET KNIGHT, Ettrick, Wisconsin; 
CLINTON KOCH, Deoorah, Iowa; EDNA KOSS, Casco, Wisconsin; FLORENCE 

LAUSCHER,Wauwatosa. Wisconsin; JAY MX'KERBY, Bloomer, Wisconsin; RORKRT 
MAIDL, Waseca, Minnesota; MARTHA MATHER, Siiihmw. Wisconsin; NORBKRT 
METTELKA, Marehficld. Wisconsin; KATHLEEN MICHAELS, Cochran, Wisconsin; 
CHARLES MILLER, Menomonie, Wisconsin; Cl.Il-TORl) MOK. Menomonie, Wisconsin: 
MARY MOORE, Burlington, Wisconsin; PATRICK MURPHY, Menomonie. Wisconsin; 
DORIS NKLSON. Ladysmith, Wisconsin. 





All *# ^ 

JUNIORS . . . 

BETTY NICHOLS, Whitehall. Wisconsin: ROSE MARIE NORMAN, Manitowoc, Wis- 
consin; PATRICIA NORTH. Man ('lain-. Wisconsin; YOSHIH.UU" OGATA, Kauai. 
Hawaii: LA ROY OLSON, (Men Mora. Wisconsin; FRANK PERSSON. Whitewater, 
Wisconsin: JAMES PETERMAN, Milwaukee, Wisconsin: BEVERLY PI 
Cadott, Wi>.: MANFRED PETERSON. Polytechnic, Montana: HOWARD RATH- 
I.ESBERGER. Milwaukee, Wisconsin; CHARLOTTE RILLING. Taylor. Wisconsin; 
W YI.TER BOBBINS. Grwn Bay. Wisconsin; MERLE ROBERTSON. Tomah. Wisconsin: 
CHARLOTTE ROETIIE. lennimore, Wisconsin; HELEN ROGERS, Viroqua, Wisconsin, 



JUNIORS . . . 

JOHN lU'KDKHrscn. Mayville, \\ tM-ondn; I'llILN* RUEHL, Milwaukee, Wiaconain; 
JOSEPHINE RYAN, Menomonie, Wiaconain; DOUGLAS SANDOW, Spring Valley. \Yi>- 
consin; FRANCIS STAI'IM.K. Menonmriie, Wiaconain; MARIAN SCHULTZ, Bruce, 
Wiaconain; PAUL SCHWARTZ, Menomonie, Wiaconain; ERNEST 8EVERSON, Eau Claire, 
Wiaconain; LOIS STRAHM, Ladysmith, Wiaconain; LOUIS STRKHLOW. Menomonie, 
Wiaconain; JEANNE SWANSON. H]Kx>npr. Wt.«c<msiii: RICHARD THKZOXA. IloH K hton. 
Michigan; ROBKRT TYLKK. Menomonie. Wisoonain; LOIS VOLP, Menomonie, Wis- 
oonain; LORRAINE WALTERS, Holeombe, Wiaconain. 

I A 

JUNIORS . . . 

JAMES WARREN, Glidden, Wisconsin; LOYD WKBKRT. Klk Mmnul, Wisconsin; 
NORMAN WEDEKIND, Bamboo, Wisconsin; IIAKLAX WKIIHWKIN, Manitowoc, 
Wisconsin; ESTHER WERNLUND, Baldwin, Wisconsin; KITH WHITE, Arkansaw, 
Wisconsin; LLOYD WHYDOTSKI, Appleton, Wisconsin; ROBERT WIERMAN, Waldo, 
Wisconsin; ROBERT WILL, Menomonic Wisconsin: IIKI.KN WM.I.KMS. \\n Ivivrr. 
Wisconsin: JOE WIXKK. Superior, Wisconsin; CARL WISCHAN, Milwaukee, Wisconsin; 
CAROL Wl'XROW, Hcav.T Dam. Wisconsin; VIOLET ZASTROW, ["oimtmii Ciiy, Wisconsin. 

/*- . f- 

^ ^ 

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^| — - 


The Industrial Ails Building is the oldest of 
tlic college buildings. Above the main entrance 
is lettered the motto'given to the college by its 










I.. Hinkle. C. Siori. K. Hitia. \V. 
Scliaal. C>. Christianson, N. (\>1- 
!>ivs»>. II. Confer, C. Cardiner study 
painting and deoomting. 

In the social room F. Stell, X. Selves, 
L. Gregg, B. Dorr, It. Sweet, EL 
White, ami K. Allen enjoy a half 

V. Olson. J. Medtlie. It. Arn<|uist. 
W. Dresden learn how to use visual 
aids in teaching. 



The course in Home furnishings, 

interests IV. ("<K\ I). Lal-luuv. .1 

Bangsberg, II. Carlson, V. Burg- 
chardt, L. Walsten, J. Welch. 

A. linker. E. Behrens, E. Basse, 
M. Bohlman, .1. Amundson meel in 

the -"<ial nKiin. 

Regarding letterheadi <>r any of ilie 
many j>ri>l>l<>iiis of printing G. 
Thompson, J. Pieper, .). Rantala, 
[.. Owens, R. Mitchell, K. Basse, 
A. Larsen, H. Binstock are informed. 

Atoms? No. Tensil strength? Might 
be, Inn t!»* men >:i\ it's six-cili:- 
gravity. It. Mittlestadt, I>. Wieland, 
M. Hamilton, G. DeRubeis, R. 




Architects. I,. Schmidt, K. Be- 
craft, II. Sehwebke, I). Bordini. D. 
Anderson. <!. Werelev. H. Hew, T. 
O'ConneU, can design their own 
their own homes. 

li. l-'eirer. I). 1'ost. .1. Kennedy. J. 
Beddow, M. Brokken, B. (Joodman, 
J. Klatt, V. Buhlitz, (}. Sin/.. M. 
Reppe, \'. Xel, M. Skinner. F. 
Olson. X. Hermann are excellent 

Leathereraft, metalcraft, and wood- 
carvinjj interest men in < General 
Mechanics. 1*. Quilting, B. Nelson, 
A. Lien. M. Shuttes, W. Vasey, 
T. Tanner. \V. Nelson. 

I). Di.esiusi. X. Carlson. II. Hoen, 
C. Knopps, II. Kvitle. J. Hill. I.. 
Clark. C. Sehair, H. Puller, B 
Nerbun know thai a knowledge of 
chemistry aids tin- teacher of In- 
(h.slrial Ar:s. 



Home Economics 

In the deans class K. Human, E. 
Wolff. H. Mackay, <■'•. Yogteberger, 
S. Olson. K. Luck. B. Rudiger, J. 
Richtcr. .1. Hammond, L. Olstad 
study organisation and administra- 

In the art departmenl M. Bradley, 
.1. Dctloff. ]•'.. Kmhersoti. Iv. Christi- 
son, E. ( iibeon fintl t lie work absorl - 

R Ofstie, E. Curran, M. Rueaink, 
I Anderholm, E. Melberg, G. Wolf. 
J. V raver. A. Spreiter >tM-txi :i DOOD 
hour in the Harvey Memorial. 

( *al>inct Making has always appealed 
Fink, <;. Danfield, H. Petryk, 
K. Moon. L. Vandeberg, E. Stanfel, 
('. Stubbs, W. Schlough. 


Industrial Arts 

F. Whitmore A. Sou/ok. 

I. Latshaw. I*. Xesser, F. Koehh*r. 
J. Rockman. .1. Wilson. L, Myron. 
V. Tezloff find satisfaction in Cloth- 

-t ruction. 

CalijHTs and micrometers are a 
v in the machine shoo. V. 
Feiler. E. Iverson. K. Valasky, R. 
Jenson, H. Franz, H. Tulip. 

A Ha igsby, J. Kennedy, M. Hclb- 
iiiii. A. Klingelhofer. I. Long, (\ 
m. C. Be<-ker. II. Heck enjoy 
a class in Foods. 

FRESHMAN Life . . . 

The college year I cuius in early September 
with three days given to a freshman orientation 
program. During these days the freshmen reg- 
ister and arrange their schedules, under the 
direction of faculty advisers; they take a "bat- 
tery of ic-i.-"". The faculty and members of the 
upper classes entertain the newcomers at an all- 
college patty. Then work hejtins in earnest. But 
all is not work: hikes, dances in the gymnasium, 
parties at the "dorms" have their pari in the 
initiation of the freshmen into college life. 








14. Shlosser, K. lienneit. It. Ajh>1. 
(). Brown. K. Schneck. A. I4o|m*Io. 
K. Anderson make eastings. 

B. White. M. Picriek. Marjory 
Loucks, L. Young. II. Thomas, 
Mary Loucks, I,. Schandl, K. Moss, 
II. Marty \V. Schlirc, II . Sijan. E. 
Briesemeister, H. Jaeohson study 
American llistorv. 

To M. Miller. M. Redmond. D. 
Peddycoart, M. Pinch, C. Mart.. 
1 N'ulton, M. Nelson hiology i* an 
adventure into the world of the 
infinilclv small. 



I>. Madsen, L. Stark. U. ttunke, 
I. Haas. 1'. Hanson. V. (^tilling, 
M. Sipple, I), ('amplx'll. L. Jensen. 
B. Moy, A. Smith. H. Nichols meet 
iti the Harvey Memorial. 

I.. Olson, M. Covin, S. Kelley, M. 
Kallmann. C. Hermann, A. Barber, 
1. Little work in the physiology 

In the recreation room al Lynwood 
are L. Sehulti, I). Eastling, I; 

RogPtad, U. Casey. \ Krickson. ('. 
Covin. J. DeSwarte. M. Anderson 
N. Blinkniaii. F. Sehrneter. 

Sheet Metal draws the al tent ion of 
K. Volp. M. Solie, [{. Randks, I. 
Wheeler, \V. Sellon, .1. Schwartz, 
C. Skotigc. 


a varied program 

Freshmen in Printing know what 
"pi" is. M. Wendt, I). Steinbaoh, 

J. Wis*-, K. Wold. L. Itanium, L. 
Young, (*. A III >■>!!. 

Another group gathers in the social 
room. M. Dunkel. M. Ducsehcr. J. 
Chase, M. Toymi. V. Purvis. A. 
Dniley, li. Duenk, E. Sandeen, H. 
Baker, G. Frogticr, S. Bjornlwrg. 

H. Hager, K. Wadlcy, I. Behm, l>. 
Drake, T. King, L. Kndcr, M. Hal- 
berg, L. Lane, A. Zimmerman. ('. 
Knutson develop skill in freehand 

Clothing: At tables: M. Lauver. M. 
Kcckin, M. Stichl. At machines: 
11. Heinig. I*. Humphrey, K. Spangs- 
berg, C. Porteous, M. Shannon. 



Home Economics 

Machine Woodworking. F. Sehwehr. 
L. Ileljicson. \V. Rcega. It. Kran- 
susch, It. Montayne, I>. Ingram. 
W. Bergstrom. M. I'ij>cr. 

Public S|x>akiiif{. Rear How : 
1. Carlson, M. Gordon, I". Black, 
I). French. (!. Angell. 
Front Row: J. Moe, R Bates, B. 
er, I) Dahlgren. Speaking: I>. 

To W. Mi'Kamia. T. Kcoitgh. W. 
Weinzhi, E. Johnson, (1. I.iuriberg. 
electricity is more than ohms and 

The Social Room. E. I,aBe11e, N. 
I-amlt. K. Kruel. It. Brodale, I". 
Kube, R,{Happe, B. Lanen, L. I«anc. 
A. Herpst. H. Hermann. 


Industrial Arts 

Eland Woodworking. It. Notebaart, 
J. Johnson, G. Mishek, G. Oaaa, 
II. Kielty. Front Row:T. Hobbich, 
It. Abramason, It. .lone.-. 

The slide rule simplifies mat liemat i«> 
fur L. Walker. R. Hays, It. Eager, 
It. Andrews, W. Tschopp, II. Ed- 
wards. I. Behm, II. Molner, J. Ross, 
i Kulinoski, K. Wadley. X. Watson. 

Physiology. Rear Row: M. Wright, 
G. Voechting, M. Wan I, E. Storing, 
D. Rotnem, I). Torxtensnu. M 
latz. Front Row: I,. Wild. P. 
Weisnian, It. Ite^e. J. Coining, !•'. 



Under the first snowfall Lake Menomin becomes a winter fairyland. 



Presiih m 









In March, the election of the officers of the Smut Student Association is heralded by 
hands, posters, orators. The names of the winners headline' the pages of "The Stoutoniu." 
Summer comes; then fall,- with homecoming,— highlight of the college year,— in late 
October. Fun it is! Yes, but work, too, for the S.S.A. officers. They must prove their worth 
as diplomats, after-dinner speakers, decorators; the success of the celebration is their re- 
sponsibility. On through the year they work, representing the student body before the 
administration,— student executives. Work it is,— but they like it. 


Intersociety Council . . . 

The Intersociety Council functions as a governing board 
over the four women's societies. Pallas Athene, S.M.A., Plnlomathcan, and 
Hyperian. Ii also organizes the Intersociety tea for freshman women and plans 
the Intersociety ball, over which the presidents of the four groups preside. 

Junior Prom . . . 

The Stout Institute was transformed into a second 
Atlanta. (leorgia. for the "(lone with the Wind" Junior Prom. Lois Volp as 
the vivacious Starlet O'Hara and Karl Morrison as the handsome Rheit Butler 
presided with true Southern hospitality over Tara. From the colonial portico 
the orchestra played, while the guests danced past the portraits of Margaret 
Mitchell's characters. 

IXTER-Soi -1KTV ( 'll.Mlt.MKX 

Helen Taylor, Janet Johnson. Carol Dreyer, Cecelia Dotnke 

Lois Yolp — Karl Morrison 
Juniob Pbom Kinq and Queen 


SOCIETIES Social . . . 

On every Saturday morning during the past year, children 
from the ages of five to eight years came to the Memorial Library for the Hyperian 
Story Hour. This hour is one of (lie main activities carried on by the Hypcrians. 
Sending a tot to Nursery School is also one of their interests. But Hyps are good 
athletes; their basketball and volleyball teams won the intramural contests of 


Miss Antrim, Mrs. Gregg 

( )fficers 

President - Helen Taylor, Vice-President - Betty Nichols, Secretary - Edna Koss, 
Treasurer - Dorothy Bousley 

Class of 1940 

Kay Brewin, Dorothy Bousley, Mabel Carlson, Virginia Carroll, Jane Chenoweth, Jane Heiser, 
Betty Smith, Helen Taylor 

( 'lass ok 1941 

Marion Henderson, Virginia Hickcox, Edna Koss, Doris Nelson, Betty Nichols, Marion Schultz 

Class of 1942 

Florence Anderholm, Betty Amquist, Charlotte Becker, Marjorie Brokkcn, Buth Chenoweth, 
Betty Coe. Elaine Curran, Betty Fcircr, Genevieve Wolf 


Fourth Row: F. Whitmore, M. Henderson, B. Coe, M. Carlson, B, Arnquist, F. 
Anderholm, E. Curran, J. Chenoweth. 

Third Row: V. Hickcox, M. Schultz, B. Goodman, B. Smith, G. Wolf, J. Heiser, 
C. Becker 

Second Row: M. Brokken, R. Chenoweth, D. Nelson, V. Carroll, N. Hermann, 
E. Feirer, K. Brewin 

Front Row: D, Bousley, E. Koss, Miss Antrim, H. Taylor, B. Nichols, M. Ruesink 


Pallas Athene Society, one of the four social societies for 
women, was organized in 1934. Indicative of the group's place in campus affairs 
is the high scholarship of its members as well as their keen interest in all that 
aids the college. For three consecutive years the society's float in the home- 
coming parade has received first prize. 


Miss Rogers, Mrs. LaPointe 


President - Carol Dreyer, Vice-President - Gorakline Barr, Secretary - Lois Kasmark, 
Treasurer - Eleanor Morris 

Class of 1940 

Carol Dreyer, Louise Kirk, Alice Kreuger, Viola Luebke, Eleanor Morris, Marion Parker, 
Sue Richardson, Lucille Waller 

Claps of 1941 

Geraldine Barr, Jane Ecke, Marion Gullickson, Owen Jones, Lois Kasmark, Rose Marie 
Norman, Patricia North, Charlotte Roethe, Helen Rogers, Carol Wunrow 

Class of 1942 

Lois Jean Gregg, Margaret Schuman, Jane Seyforth, Amy Snoyenbos 



Fourth Row: C. Wunrow, L. Gregg, L. Kirk, M. Parker, Amy Snoyenbo.s, P. North, 

A. Krueger 
Third Row: C. Roethe, J. Seyforth, B. Wells, I;. Waller, M. Gullickson, R. M. 

Second Row: B. White, S. Richardson, G. Jones, H. Rogers, V. Luebke, V. Nel 
Front Row: J. Ecke, L. Kasmark, Miss Rogers, G. Barr, E. Morris, M. Schumann 

Organized in 1912 as a literary society, Philomathean 
is today a social organization. Although still interested in literature, the group 
devotes many hours to Leas, breakfasts, an annual Christmas sale, and to earning 
money for the Philomathean scholarship given each year to a freshman girl. 


Miss Van Ness, Mrs. Paul Wilson 


President - Cecelia Domke, Vice-President - Virginia Ray, Secretary - Carol Snell 
Treasurer - Esther \\ ernlund 

Class op 1940 

Betty Benson, Mary Blair, Mary Clark, Cecelia Domke, Marjorie Jackson Betty Milnes 
\ irginia Ray, Majesta Shearer, Carol Snell, Dorothy Vaaler, Virginia Wild 

Class oe 1941 

Lillian Baxter, Peggy Doekar, Anne Omsted, Charlotte Roach, Jeanne Swanson 
Esther \\ ernlund 

Class op 1942 

Alice Baker, Eileen Behrens, Marcelle Bollum, Ariel Klingelhofer, Lucille Myron, Geraldine 
Nye, Dons Rydberg, Pern Stefl, Audrey Jane Spreiter, Jane Welch, Bonnie Wentlandt 


Fourth Row: B. Benson, L. Myron, I). Vaaler, C. Roach, M. ('lark, B. Milnes, M. 
Jackson, A. Klingelhofer 

Third Bow: J. Welch, B. Wentlandt, L. Baxter, D. Rydberg, V. Wild, P. Nesser, 
A, Baker, M. Bollum 

Second How: M. Smith, A. Oinsted, G. Nye, A. Spreiter, J. Swanson, M. Doekar, 
V. Walker 

Leont How: E. Behrens, E. Wernlund, Miss Van Ness, C. Domke, C, Snell, F. Stefl 


"Leap Year Week", initiated at Stout by the S. M. A. 
group, provides an annual rest for the purses of the men at Stout. The club also 
gives spirit to the cultural life of the college, for each spring S. M. A. brings to 
the campus an exhibit of reprints of some of the world's great paintings. 


Miss Jeter, Mrs. F. E. Butler 


President - Janet Johnson, Vice-President - Lois Volp, Treastjrer - Ruth Coeres, 
Secretary - lone MoMahon 

Class of 1940 

Janet Johnson, Ruth Coeres, Rebecca Noglc, Margaret King, Doris Stover, Betty Block, Betty 
Quilling, Jean Orlady, Gracia Green 

Class of 1941 

Lois Volp, Virginia Moore 

Class of 1942 

Jean Maurer, Dorothy Fulton, Jane Roekman, Mary Ellen Bradley, Ann Rudow, Madelyn 
Jones, Betty Dorr, lone MeMahon 



f ri'Mff 

Fourth Row: M. Jones, B. Block D. Stover, R. Noglc, J. Medtlie, B. Quilling, M. 

Turner, V. Moore 
Second Row: B. Dorr, M. E. Bradley, A. Rudow, J. Matrrer, G. Green, M. A. King, 

J. Roekman 
Front Row: D. Fulton, I. McMahon, Mrs. Butler, J. Johnson, L. Volp, Miss Jeter, 

S. Reese 


SOCIETIES Social . . . 

A member of K. F. S., a cane: one and inseparable! At a 
basketball game, at the skating rink on Lake Menomin, — which the K. F. S. 
sponsor, — the men and canes appear. Steak fries, skating parties, dinner dances, 
all-school dances entertain the group. 

In 1936, the men established an annual scholarship which they award to the 
Stout man who evidences the best craftsmanship, the highest scholarship, and 
the most admirable attitude toward the college. 


Mr. Shafer, Mr. Stephan 


President - Arland Bartelt, Vice-President - Philip Ruehl, Secretary - Hob Keith, 
Treasurer - James Peterman, Sekgeant-at-arms - Igmar Barbo, Historian - Keith Moon 

Class of 1940 

Paul Bailey, Ingmar Barbo, Arland Bartelt, Rolf Berg, Jerome Erpenbaeh, Bay Hollister, 
Orvis Johnson, Robert Roland, Joseph Tondryk, Darby Worman 

Class of 1941 

Ralph DeGrand, Robert. Formoe, Eryle Graper, Bob Keith, James Peterman, Philip Ruehl 

Class of 1942 

Sick (olbrese, Tony IM'hiara. ( 'larence Johnson. Arnold Loin, Raymond Loer, Keith Moon, 
Henry Petryk, Howard Hoen, Bill Sohaal, Wesley Schlough 


Fourth Row: J. Tondryk, R. Berg, E, Graper, P. Bailey, W. Schlough, II. Petryk 
Third Row: J. Erpenbaeh, R. DeGrand, O. Johnson, D. Worman, II. Roen, It, 

Second Row: A. Lien, K. Moon, N. Colbrese, T. DeChiara, B. Schaal, R. Loer, 

R. Roland 
Front Row: Mr. Stephan, R. Keith, P. Ruehl, A. Bartelt, J. Peterman, I. Barbo, 

Mr. Shafer 


Loyalty to all interests athletic distinguishes the members 
of F.O.B. The men attend all athletic events in a body. Tn \ ( XU they gave the 
" Little Brown Jug" to stimulate friendly rivalry between the Eau Claire Teachers 
College and Stout. In 1935, the club established a scholarship to be awarded to 
the highest ranking athlete of each year, — the man most successful in athletics 
and in classes. 


Mr. Good 


President - Tom O'Oonnell, Yk-k-President- Clement Bogaard, Secretary - Darrel 
Lemke, Treasurer - Hob Douglass 

Class of 1940 

George, Alt, Charles, Barnoske, Clement Bogaard, Bob Douglass, John Goto, Darrel Lemke, 
Arthur Otteson, George Sell 

Class of 1941 

Grant Bakken, Israel Bensman, Waldron Bitney, Jay Lockerby, Clifford Moe, Earl Mor- 
rison, Richard Trezona 

Class of 1942 

Glen Christ ianson, Charles Gardiner, Jack Hammond, Jack Hesselman, Bob Mackay, Tom 
O'Conncll, Frederick Quilling, Edward Tanner, John Teigen 



Third Row; R. Trezona, C. Gardiner, C. Moe, J. Itesselman, A. Otteson, J. Ham- 
mond, E. Tanner, J. Lockerby, (!, Bakken 

Second Row: J. Goto, G. Sell, J. Teigen, O. Barnoske, G. Bitney, G. Alt, E. Mor- 

Front Row: Mr. Good, B. Douglas, C. Bogaard, T. O'Connel, D. Lemke, I. Bens- 
man, G. Christianson 

REPRESENTATIVE Students . . . 

mi K"« ' It. DcCraiul. L. Olson. II. Rat hleslttrgcr. 
J. Itreiizrnaii 
Front Row: V. Wild, E. Wernlund. P. Dockar 

Eichelberger Scholarships 

The Kichclberger scholarships are eighl in number. They arc awarded annually to four 
nun and four women. The awards arc based upon scholarship, personality, promise of success, 
and social altitudes and accomplishments. The selection of t In- students to he honored is 
made late in the year by a committee appointed each year by President Nelson. 


SOCIETIES Professional . . . 

Tau Chapter of Phi fpsilon (imicron, a national honorary 
fraternity, was install*-*! at Stout in March. 1*>32. Members arc selected on the 
basis of scholarship, professional attitudes, and personal qualities. 

Phi l' maintains a petty loan fund for npperclass women and a library at 
the Home Management House. Its textile boxes circulate among high schools: 
it finances a visual aid project and participates in a national Consumers' Ed- 
ucation project. Mkmhkks: Mr-. Houston. Mia Walsh, Miss Quilling. Miss Michaels, Miss Cruise, 
Miss Trullingcr 


President- Louise Kirk. Vice-President- Eleanor Morri-. Secretary Marjiu«'riio Covin, 
surer - .liiuc Chenoweth 

( LA- oK 11)40 

Marjorie Hard. Virginia Carroll. Marv Blair. Jane Chenoweth, Mary (lark. Cecelia Domke, 
Carol Dreyer. Marguerite Govin, Louise Kirk. Elizabeth Milnos. Eleanor Morn-. Virguua Hay. 
Virginia Wild 

Class or 1941 
Lillian Baxter, Peggy Dockar. Jam- LVke, Uis Kasmark, Charlotte Roethe, Marian Schults 


Third How: 1.. Baxter. C. Hoot he. B. Milnos. M. Clark. C. Doinke, M. Bard 
Skcoxd How: V. Carn.ll, M. Schulu. J. Ivcke, Mm Cruise, L. Lasmark, V. Wild, 

P. Dockar 
Promt Rq* : Mrs. Houston. M. Covin. E. Morris, L. Kirk, J. Chenoweth, Miss Walsh 


SOCIETIES Professional . 

The industrial arte man's ambition is to acquire the 
qualities necessary to s ive hint the privilege of wearing the key of Epsilon Pi Tail, 
national honorary fraternity. 

During the present year the chapter entertained a conference of the Wis- 
consin Curriculum committee on Drawing. The group concluded an active year 
with a field trip to the national convention in Chicago. 


Mr. Bowman 


President- James Breitzman, Vice-President - Donald Hansen. Secretary and Treas- 
urer - Marvin Haworth 

Facii.ty Mkmiikiuj 

Mr. H. E. Nelson, Mr. Brown. Mr. Price. Mr. Curran. Mr. Wigen. Mr. ('i(x)d. Mr. Baker 
Mr. Brophy, Mr. Hay. Mr. 1'. C. Xelson, Mr. Millies, Mr Hanson 

Class of 1940 
Orvis Johnson. Paul Parol, Charles Mase, Raymond Hollister. Ijimar Barho. I^eonard Stolfo. 
Jerome Krjienbach. Arland Bartelt, Darrel I,emke, James Breitzman, Mervin Haworth. 
Charles Barnoske, Donald Hansen 

(*i.\-> <>y r.*n 

Harold Benjamin. Howard Hathlesl>error. Kryle (iraner, Ralph DeC.rand. Philip Ruchl, 
Hichard Trezona, Lloyd Whydotski, Israel Bensnian. Norman Wedekind 

(•> d ^ 


Third How: H. Benjamin. H. Hathlesbersier. (). Johnson, P. Pagel. ('. Mase. K. 

Graper. H. DeCrand. H. Hollister. P. Kuehl. B. Trezona 
Second Bow: I.. Whydotski, I. Baibo, 1. Bensman. I*. Stolfo. .1. Erpenbach, Mr. 

I 'rice. A. Bartelt. X, Wedekind, I). Lemke 
FRONT How: Mr. Milne*. Mr. Baker. Mr. Bowman. Mr. Hanson. J. Breitzman. 

M. Haworth, Mr. Brophy. Mr. Wi>;en. Mr. Brown 


SOCIETIES Technical . . . 

The men of the Stout Typographical Society arc inter- 
ested in printing. During National Printing Kdueation Week this year the Huh 
took a nine hundred mile field trip to cities of Eastern Wisconsin and Northern 
Michigan. At the schools which the group visited the men presented a program 
of eight demonstrations in Graphic Arts, The organization encourages the de- 
velopment of an ever intensified interest in graphic art subjects; it sponsors 
work under trade and professional guidance and offers its members an oppor- 
tunity for leadership. 


Mr. Baker. Mr. Brophy 

Pkksioknt- Leonard Stolfo, Vice-President - Donald Ma<-( iregor. Skckktaky - Israel 
Bcnsman. Tkkasi ker- Louis Schmidt, Sergeant-at-abms- Arland Burt lei. Historian 
Charles Mase 

( LASS OK two 

George Alt. Arland Bartelt, Donald MaeGregor. Charles Mase. Harlyn Olson, Ijeotiard Stolfo, 
Joseph Tondryk 

Cuss of H)4I 
Grant Bakken, Israel Bcnsman, James Bressler, Rol>ert Formoe, Clifford Moc, .lames Warren. 
Lloyd Whydotaki 

Class of 1942 

Ernest Becraft, Glen Christ Sanson, Jack llesselman. Clarence Johnsoii, Robert Nerbun, 
Lows Schmidt 

Class of 1943 

Ham Baker. \'mi»n Purvis. John Stare! 




t t tTt f 



Foubtb Row: C. Mase. C. Johnson, R. Xerbun. G. Bakken, 

Third Bow: R. Fortune, G. Christianson. V. Purvis. J. Hesselinan, J. Bressler. 

J. Tondryk 
Second Row: A. Bartelt, E. Becraft, J. Warren, G. Alt, J. Starel, II. Olson, L. 

Front Row: Mr. Baker, I. Bcnstnan, D. MacGregor, L. Stolfo, L. Schmidt. C. Moe. 

Mr. Brophy 

SOCIETIES Technical . . . 

The Home Economics Club is one of the most important 
organizations in the college. Membership is open to all women students. 

Women doing effective work in dietetics, designing, humemaking. interior 
decorating talked at the meetings, giving instructive information on the work of 
homemakers, dietitians, dress designers,— in fact, on many types of work in 
Home Kconomics. 


Mi-- WaUh. Miss Cruise 


President . . 

president 1 '.\.\a t 

St. i in. r Ait y 


Social Chairman 

Mary Blair, HMO 

Charlotte Rocthe. HM 1 

Hetty Nichols. I'M I 

, Alice Baker. 1942 

, Virginia Wild, 1940 

. Betty Smith, 1040 

Charlotte Killing. I'M I 




Si i OND How: A. Baker. \'. Wild, B. Smith 

I-'koxt Bow: Miss Walsh. B. Nichols. C. Rocthe. Miss Cruise 


The men of (ho Arts and (rafts Club art* int crested in 
hobbiea and hobby work. Their interest lies beyond Stout, however, for they 
sponsor a Model Airplane Club anion- the students of the neighboring school. 
To become a member of the cluh a student must have not only a hobby hut a 
scholastic average of The -roup is affiliated with the National Home Work- 
shop Guild. 

\l)\ ISKHS 

Mr. Kransuach, Mr. ( food 

Class ok HMO 

R. Lundwall, J. Ruedebush, J. Stangl, E. Skovbroten, II. Ewaid 

(lass of I'M! 

II. Benjamin, |{. Fryklund. K. Crnper. 1). Herald, V. Ogata, 1'. KucU. I,. ()!,„„, (;. j.,,,., 
Class ok 1942 

(.. Danfield. W. Dresden. X. Carbon. J. Hill, II. Fhu, A. Dorseh, W. Scbaal, H. Roen 





,|KA " k,,w " ■ i iS: i1 a: ncSch 1 ' R - Lundwa "' °- John8on - E - Gn *». H - *•*■*». 

Second Row: V.(ga,J. Stangl, H. Franz, W. Schaal, G. Danfield, W. Dresden, 
Front Row: aHera«d, A. Lien, I>. R uehl , „. Rathfeaberger, C. Spinola, R. Kran- 

Photography is one of the hobbies which students at 
Stout find both interesting and profitable. 

The members of the Photo Club may use the excellent equipment supplied 
by the college. So many benefits do they draw from this privilege and from group 
discussions that the files of the organization contain many excellent pictures. 

Mr. P. C. Nebon 


President - Philip Ruehl, Secretary and Treasurer - Virginia Carroll 

Clam of 1940 
Virginia Carroll, Russell Lundwall, Howard Rathlesberger, Cordon Thomiwon 

Clara of 1941 
Philip Kuchl. William Byer 

Class of 11)12 

Charles Stubl*. Kussell White 


-.:, Ron : R. Lundwall, G. Thompson. II. Radilcsbergar 
Front How: V. Carroll. W. liyor, P. Ruehl 


SOCIETIES Journalistic . 

Ranking high among college yearbooks is the T< 'WKll of 
The Stoul Institute. Only a former member of the staff may he the editor or the 
business manager. » liter members of the Staff :tre those' who desire experience in 
publications work. The editor teaches the group how to build a yearbook, giving 
training valuable to those who may be asked to supervise publications in high 

Business Am i-i is 
Mr. Baker 

Editorial Adviskr 

Miss ( 'tillalmn 

Editor-dM 'inn 
Joseph Tondiyk 

Class or 1940 
Joseph Tondryk. .Iran Xaulin, Majesta Shearer 

Class of 1942 

Kilccn Bchrciis. KIuiih* ('urran, Kdna Mae Melberg 

Class of 1943 
Gretcheu Voechting, Richard Notebaart 


Jkan X.vii.ix, Women's Editor; Joskfh T-.ndhyk, Editor-in-Chief ; Crktciikn VoecHT- 
ix(t. Organizations Kdiiur: Mil. Bakkh. Business Adviser; Ki»xa Myk Mxi.hkro, 
Snapshot Editor; Ki< n uu> Xutkuaart. Sjwrts Editor; Eilkkn Bkhiikxs Orxanixa- 
tions Editor 


SOCIETIES Journalistic . 

The Stoutonia is printed and published l>y the students at 
The Stout Institute every week during the school year except during examina- 
tion weeks and holiday periods. 

Advim i: 
Mr. Hakor 

Kditor — Hetty Quilling 

Business Manages — Israel Bensman 

Vssistant hr >iNES8 Manager — Ilarlyn Olsen STAFF 
Desk Editor — Hetty Arnquist 

Feature Writers — Cornelius Spinola, Carole Hermann. George Dan field 
Copt Reapers \m> Head Writers — Rosalie Ofstie, Mabel Carbon, Kileen Reardon 
Sports Kihtok Paul Bailey 
Sports Writer — Wesley Schlough, .lames Peterman 

Reporters — Marjorie Hani. Jane Klatt. Clariec Jainieson. Fouis Schmidt, Virginia Burg- 
ehardi. Eugenia Duenk. John Johnson. Hen Knott. Clinton Knutson, Kay 
Michaels, Myrtis Peterson, Richard Auyong 

Ciiirn.ATiov Manager Kermit Haas 

Circulation Assistants Gwendolyn Jones. Marian Parker, Lloyd Owen-. Henry Mitzner 
Make-up Kkitor — James Warren 
Kxchan'ok Kditur Hetty licnson 

Advertising Solicitors Howard Srhvvehke. James Pie|>er 
Typists — Doris Nelson, Jeanne Swanson, Jean Turney 
Proof Reader — Audrey Jane Spreiter 

Staff Artist — Virginia Quilling 

Mechanical Foremen — Leonard Stolfo, Vernon Purvis 
Morgue foreman — Louis Schmidt 



SOCIETIES Dramatic . 

In the spring of 1935 a group of the Manual Arts Players 
received its charter from Alpha Psi Omega, a National Honorary Dramatics 

Fraternity. There are one hundred and twenty chapters of Alpha Psi Omega in 
the colleges of the United States and Canada. As students in the Manual Arts 
lualify. they arc elected to membership. The local chapter is known as 
Zeta Beta. 

Mr. Drake 

Pkkmiiknt- Betty Milnes, Vice-President - Gracia Green. Secretary and Tbeasuber- 

Majesta Shearer 

CfcaasoF 1940 . . 

Arland Bartelt, Gracia Green, Hetty Milnes. Majesia Shearer. Carol Snell. \ irsiima 1A ild 

Class of l'.Ml 

Lillian Baxter. Ralph DeGrand, -lane Ecke 




Second Row: A. Bartelt. L. Baxter, R. DeGrand 
Fkoxt Row: C. Snell. G. Green, B. Milnes, V. Wild 


SOCIETIES Dramatic . 

During this year each member of the Manual Arts Players 
did mm,,,. w„rk in the producing of a play. Thoroughly enjoyed by both audience 

und produces were the plays of this year: " Ladies ami the Hussars" an.l " Beyond 
the Horizon." 

Am i -in 
Mr. Drake 

< hrncE&B 

SSH3E^ N< TC a W< ' ,,,>kn ;' 1 v ';,>-l , '='-", l .vr Ralph DeGnuid, Businbsb Manaobb- 
Kay HolMcr, I kk.^i-hkii James lVtmnaii, Histohian Carol Snell 

Ci.v.-s «.f HMO 

Arland Bartalt, Marguerite Govin, Grade Green, Ray Holhster, Betty Milnes Jean Xaul 
Paul Pagel. \ tr K .nia Hay, Majesia Shearer, < ami Si.ell. Virginia Wild 


Class of 1941 

Lilian Baxter. Kay Christ man. I{ a !|»h DefJrand. IVtyjv Doekar. Jane KVke Kobert Keith 
Hose Mane Norman. Ann, Omsted. James IV.erman. C harloue Hoe, he. Xorman Wed*Snd 

Class op 1942 

June Amuiidson. Alice Baker. Mareelle Bollum, Marv Ellen Bradley, Lawrence Clark Geona 
Danheld Adnan Wh. Betty I'eirer. Lois Jean Gregg, Jean Man r-r Kelt U Tn ! 
Hnd.m. Kdward fanner Lloyd Vandeberg, Bonnie Wenilandt, June \\L ' ' 



TWRow: G . l):,i,n v l,l L. Vandeberg, L. dark. J. Naulin, W. MeKanna, B. 
Dorech; A-'aStST' (,,m,,,m "- L (; ™ T - King, H. Keith, A. 

Skcond Row: Rom M. Norman, B Wentlandt, B. Feirer, A. Kudow, J. Maurer, L. 

Baxter, M. Bradley, G Green, A. Omsinl. P. Doekar 
rnoxr Row: P. Pag^C. K<>ed>e. C. Snell, J. Peteman, X. Wedekind, It. DeCrand, 




" Ladies and Hussars," a three act 
comedy, was presented by the M. A. P. 
as the homecoming play. It port raved 
the troubles of a gruff old major and 
his two confirmed bachelor Mends as 
they tried to withstand the match- 
making schemes of the majors three 
domineering sisters. The appropriate 
setting and brilliant cost nines aided the 
acton in developing a scries of laugh- 
able climaxes which made '"" Indies and 
Hussars" a very successful play, a 
keynote of gayety for the homecoming 


Kugene O'Neills "Beyond the 
Horison" was undoubtedly ihc most 
successful dramatic production pre- 
sented by M. A. P. this year. This play, 
a tragedy, was distinctly different from 
any type of drama heretofore at tempt ed 
.1. It required coui|>ctent direc- 
tion and sympathetic interpretation of 
character. .Joyce Fryer, William Wein- 
rirf, and Edward Tanner gave admir- 
able performances in the three leading 
roll-*. The excellence .»]" staging and 
lighting contributed immeasurably to 
the success of the play. The enthusi- 
astic and understanding acceptance of 
the drama will undoubtedly insure the 
presentation of similar productions in 
the future. 






IIAKOU) C. ('ih)KK 


Under the direction of Mr. Cooke the Symphonic- Singers 
made school history on their Eastern trip in the spring of 1939. They sang for 

Mrs. Roosevelt, were entertained at tea in the White House, represented Wis- 
consin at the National Convention of Federated Music Clubs at Baltimore, and 
sang at the New York World's Fair. 

The activities of this year included singing at the Northwestern Teachers' 
Convention, presenting a Christmas Concert, and making a week's tour through 
Southern Minnesota. In May the choir sang before the Women's Institute in 
the St. Pan! Auditorium. 


E'kkmidknt- Edward Tanner; Vice-President - Ruth Goeres; 8«crbtaby - Jane Welch; 
1 rkasckkk - Robert Xerhun 


B. Millies. K. Goeres, M. Jackson. V. Ray, (1. Swanson. K. Morris, V. Wild, C. Snell. C. Uoaeh 
M. Covin. C. Domke, A. Kartell. U. Berjj. <*. Spinola. I>. Hansen. X. ItuiiniiiK. I- Miller \ ' 

Class of 1041 

I. Kasmaik, JLEcke, E. Wemlund, C. Uocthe, P. North, h. Yolp, It. Keith, It. Christ man, It. 
Irezona, M. Ivlson 

Class of 1942 

V. St ell. C Springer, H. Goodman, E. I-aekner, L. Mvron, I). Craves. I>. IVderson, J. Welch 
H. Wemlandl. I'. Nesser. II Kvitle. K Norhim, 1. (lark, I.. Olstad. K. Tanner. II. I;. .en K 
vataske, K. I vermin 

Class of 1943 

I . Nulton, M. Cohum, K. Bothwell, M. Wright, M. Miller, X. Watson, H. Thomas, I. Benin, 
W . Lee, 1 . King 








Third Row: P. Wagner. M. Skinner, B. Coe 

Second Row: ].. Haminerlv, L. Little. K. Moon, A. Dorsch, V. Zastrow, K. Seversoti 

I). Herald 
Front How: V. Jensen, <;. Hawkin.xuii. It. Mcrjiet, P. Dockar, J. Bressler, E. Dm-nk 




"See the majorettes! 

Hear the drums roll out ! 
Hear the people shout . . . 

'Strike up the band.'" 



At La Crosse, River Falls, Stout, football games, basket- 
ball games, wherever the band played, enthusiasm ran high. Latest additions to 
the high-stepping, smart-looking band were the snappy majorettes who, with 
the drum majors, led the marching and the field maneuvers. 

President- Keith Moon, Secretary and Treasurer- Phyllis Wagner, Librarian - Law- 
rence Clark 

Class of 1940 

C. Barnoske, R. Berg, ,1. Breitxman, J. Erpenbach, J. Kinney, Z, Joos, R. Schultz 

Class of 1941 
S. Barieh, R. Christman, C. Finney, L. Forster, M. Henderson, J. Hub, H. Keith, M. Knight, 

B. Peterson, R, Trezona, V. Zastrow 

Class of 1942 

L. Clark, V. Fetter, B. Goodman, F. Koehler, II. Kvitle, K. Moon, II. linen, M. Rucsink, N. 
Selves, M. Skinner, C. Stori, E. Tanner, V. Winston. P. Wagner 

Class of 1943 

C, Abbott, I. Belun, N. Blinkman, E. Bothwell, K. Clemcntson, E. Duenk, M, Galloway, R. 
Hager, H. Jacobson, J. Johnson, T. King, N. Landt, B. Larson, M. Redmond, D. Rotnem, F. 
Schroeter, G. Voechting 


The Y.W.C.A. Big Sisters Help the Freshman ^irls during 
their- first lonesome days away from home. The sponsorship of the campus sister 
movement is only one of many ways in which the Y.W.C.A. enters the life of the 
college. During the past year, the group published a hook on courtesy, "I Beg 
Your Pardon." 


Miss Carson, Miss MacCalmont 


President- Marjorie Brokken, Vice-President- Alice Krueger, Secretary - Jane Seyf orth , 
Treasurer- Lois Strahm 

Class of 1940 

Jean Hill, Bernetta Kahabka, Jane Reiser, Gyla Swanson 

Class of 1941 

Helen Willems, Carol Wunrow, Lois Strahm, Lorraine Walters, Beverly Pederson 

Class of 1942 
Christine Berendsen, Jane Klatt, Betty Coe, Helen Reek, Phyllis Wagner, Eulilla Emberson, 
Marjorie Brokken, Virginia Nell, Jane Seyforth, Ellen Christison, Marian Helbing, Helen 
Carlson, Elaine Curran, Kathleen Michaels, Beatrice White, Lucille Walsten, Ella May Gibson, 
.Muriel Skinner, Elizabeth Bangsberg, Fern Olson 

Class of 19415 

KUen Aloss, Helen Marty, Alice Bach, Rowenc Happe, Freda Kubc, Doris Dablgren, Frances 
Nulton, Dorothy Ann Rotncni, Elizabeth Storing, Lorraine Stark, Llhcl La Belle, Evelyn Slanri- 
son, Mildred Bohlman, Beth Christianson, Jean Tumey, Dorothy Madsen, Dorothy Wesley, 
Kathleen KreuL Gertrude Matz, Natalie Bongey, Dorothy Chesky, Mary Jo Pierick, Lois 
Olson, Irene Carlson, Marjorie Redmond, Mavis Dunkel, Gladys Progner, Virginia Warwick, 
Marilyn Miller 

Young Women's Christian Association 



• I< anybody up on third?" "Who's going to the library 
tonight?" "Helen, may I borrow your red cardigan?" This is what the girls hear 
at the Hall and the Annex, homes to eighty-nine out-of-town freshman and 
sophomore women. Studying. '■short-sheeting," enjoying spreads from horn, 
ing campused, eating together at the Hall. all are a part of the fun. and yet 
a part of the serious business of living together at the "dorm." The girls have 
definite social functions each year. too. The Annex girls go Christmas caroling 
and hold a formal reception the week before Christmas. The Hall girls have 
a formal party in the spring. 

G. Angell, A. Bach. A. [taker. R. Bates, .1, Beddow, E. Berg, K. Bothwell, il. Carlson, R. 
Chenoweth, J. Comings, 1>. Dablgren, E. Duenk. M. Dunkel. I). French. J. Frver. I). Fulton. 
M. Callaway, U. Happe, IF Heinig, F. Herpst. IF Hermann, X Hermann, L. Jenson, F. Kube] 
N. Until. A. Luka, I. Little, M Loucks, Mary Loucks, IF Marty, (;. Mats, J. Maurer, F. 
Melberg, B. Merget, M. Miller. F. Moss. V. Nel. IF Nichols, <;. Nye, M Peterson, M. Rerick, 
M. Pinch, 1). |»,,st. >. Rasmueen, M. Reppe, .1. Rockman, M. Ruensel, M.Sehuman, N Selves] 
.1. Seyforth, II. Sijan, I . Sivula, 8. Slin.le. A. Smith. A. Snoyenbos, F. Smrk. G, Voechting, M. 
Ward. V. Warwick. F. \\ hiimore 


('. Becker. F Carlson, M. Cobum, J. Detloff, B. Dorr. C. Fro^ner. IF Heck. .1. Ilciden. I). 
Madsen, C, Porteous, J. Haas. B. Rasmusen, B. Runke, R. Runke, M. Shannon, s. Skroch, 
F. Stamison, F. Stefl, M. Sticht, D. Towtenson, M. Fzelaiz. B. Wells. I). Weslev, B. IVIlojirini 





(July a few upper classmen live in Lynuood Hall, for the 
rooms are assigned first to Freshmen ami Sophomore men. The hall offers not 
only comfortable rooms bul complete study facilities in a reading room, magazines, 
hooks, and large drawing t a hies. 

Mr. Marx 

Class oi 1940 

('. Bani(*ske, D. Leinke. <». Johnson, (». Sell. H. Hollister, .1. McGOvray 

Class ok 11)41 

W. Byer. H. Christ man. R. DeCiraud. K. Craj>er. D. Herald. .1. Peterman, H. Trezona, J. 
Warren. X. Wedekind. F. Winchester 

Class ok l<>42 
E. Becraft, C. Biduell, N. Carbon, A. Dorsch, V. Feiler. W. Funk. C Gardiner. J. Bammond, 
J. Mill. K. Hew, L. HiDkel, C. Johnson, U. Kerbun. R. Pittman, J. Richter. W. Schlough, II. 
Schwebke, L. Schmidt, E. Stanfel, K. Tanner, I., Vandeberg. <; Wereley. It. White. L. Why- 

<i 188 of L943 

C. AIiIkki. 11. Anderson, M. Anderson. ]{. Auyong, H. Baker. I. Behm. N. Blinkman. K. 
Brisemeister, R. Casey, J. Chase, J. DeSwarte, A. Erickson, H. Hayes, <;. .Ii«;i-. W. Lee, 
{'.. Lindeherfj. M. Maloiiey. K. Mettel, K. Montanye, B. Nelson, R. Notebaart, ('. Pagel, I". 
Scliwehr, W. Sellon, I). Steinback, B. Thompson. L. Walker. W. Weinzirl. L. Young, B. Zit'stiH*r, 
K. Sc'hlosser. W. Selilice 



SOCIETIES Athletic . . . 

An active W.A.A. memher often spends her free moments 
Raining hours of credit in sports, in organized hikes, swimming parties, skating. 
hockey, basketball, and volley hall. She helps in carrying out the program of 
intramural sports and participates in the Water Carnival sponsored by the 
W.A.A. in March or April. 


\li*< Aiiirim 


PitKsiiH-.M Lois Kasmark, Vice-President Wilma Bunge, Secretary Betty Coe, 
Treasur] i: Lob Jean Gregg 

(i wsop 1940 
W. Bunge, l>. Scothom, I*. Smiili 

Class of l in I 

B. Brunner. V. Joeephson, L. Kasmark, E. Koss, C. Rilling, I*. Strahm, C. Wunrow, II. Willem* 

Class of 1942 
M. Becker. c. Berendson, H. Carlson, B. Coe, L.Gregg, N. Hermann, K. Michaels, V. Nel, 
- forth, F. Whitmore 

I •*..! urn How: II. Carlson. C. Rilling, K. Bothwell, L. Little, V. Josephson, B. Smith, 

K. Michaels, 8. Puller, C. Hermann 
Third Row: I. Seyforth, C. Berendsen, F. Whitmore, B. Coe. I>. Scothorn, C. 

Wunrow, E. Melberg 

Si., ond l!«»\\ : V Herrmann. B. Peterson. J. Boss. II. Hermann. It. ltiinko, B. Brunner, 

B. Iiunke 
Front Row: Ix>is J. CrcKg. Miss Antrim, I.. Kasmark, \V. Bimjic, C. Frojiner, 

M. Henderson 



The ">" Club is interested in keeping alive in the college 
an appreciation of the value <>l" athletic training n> the individual man and to 
the group. 

The club awards a jacket t»> each graduating Senior who has earned two or 
more letters in one spoil. In 1939-1040, George Alt, Ingmar Barbo, William 
Campbell, Everett Bolduc. Donald Hansen. Frederick House. Paul Bailey. 
Arthur Otteson, Claude Howard. Paul Panel. Darby Worman, and Norman 
Kunniiig received these awards. 


President - Clifford Moe; Secretary Robert Formoe; Treasurer - Arthur Otteson; 
Sergeant- at- Ah. \is (ieorge Alt ; Histoiuax- Leveret t Hinkel 

Class or 1940 

C. All. I' Bailey. I. Barbo. K. Bolduc \V. Campbell. 1>. Hansen. F. House, C, Howard. A. 
Otteson. I* Panel, N. Running, I>. Worman 

Class ok I "Ml 

R. Formoe, R. MaidL C. Moe. E. Morrison, P. Murphy, J. Peterman, P. Schwartz 

- of 1942 
T. DeChiara. J. Hammond. J. Hesselman, L, Hinkel, R. b*r. R. Mackay, H. Memman, 
J. Richter, E. Stanfel 

Class of 104:; 

\\ . Andrews, C. Kalinoski, T. Keough, W. Young 



Fovrtu Ron : P. Panel. R. Maidl. C. Howard, l>. Wurman. .1. Hammond, P. Murphy, 

\ Running 
Third Bow : Mr. Price, B. Young, 1). Hansen. B. Campbell. E. Bolduc. J. Peterman, 
\V. Andrews. Coach .Johnson 
.:> Bow: E. Stanfel, E. Morrison, I. Barbo, F. House, R. Loer, T. DeChiara, 

R. Mackay, P. Bailey 
st Row: L. Hinkel, G. Alt, A. Otteson, J. Richter, R. Formoe, C. Moe, J. 

T,IIftI>HmV: n!w^ RLan * •'■ Ha'Tcrty. Coach Johnson, 

D. Becker, R. Habennan, J. Schultia, I). East tin?. M. \Yemlt, C Moc Mr Marx 

Second Row; M. Hamilton, E. Stanfel. H. Confer, T. Keough. K. Morrison. T. Chiara, l\ Bailev R Mcr- 
nman, H. Maekay, W. Andrews, J. Peterman. W. Camnhdl It Pittumn 

Front Row: lj. W. Young, R. Leer. H. Wcl.rwoin. I.. Hinkcl, 1'. Murphy, Captain Richter \ 
Otte«on, 1>. Hansen, R House, C. Kalinoski, X. Colbrese, fa. Alt * ^»l««" center, ,\. 


One of tin* best indications that Stout's Blue Devils got into the 
football spotlight in the Teachers College Conference .luring the past season came when 
the official all-conference teams were announced. Two Stout players. Donald Hansen, 
tackle, and Pat Murphy, fullback, made the all-conference first team. Hurley Wehrwein 
end. made the second team. 

Stout's enthusiasm and determination delighted the homecoming throng. The fine play 
which had been exhibited by the Blue Devils during the entire season climaxed this game: 
They romped over Kail Claire Teacher- by a score of ]!> to tl. 


iff 4 *• *jf| 

In Action 

Stout . . . 

. . 6 

Stout . . . 

. . 

Stout . . - 


Stout . . . 

. . 14 

Stout . . . 

. . 

Stout . . - 

. . 19 

Stout . . . 

. . 7 

Stevens Point 7 

( iuMavu- Aclolphlis .... 38 

Winona . 24 

River Fulls 10 


Eau Claire 6 

I.:i ( aosso 32 

Second Row: Coach Johnson, W. Young, L. Miller, G. Christianson, L, Walker, L. ITinke], R. Maidl 
FuontRow: A. Wutti, J. Headman, D. Worman, I. Barbo, J. Hammond, P. Murphy 


Stout didn't have a championship loam if being on the long end of 
the score is necessary, but the players have done championship 
work for the school. Students can well he proud of these men who 
played their best in athletic events. 

In every game during the season, the Blue Devils showed a spirit 
that drew the limelight upon Stout. In the games played against 
such teams as those of Eau Claire, Superior, and River Falls, the 
team showed improved marksmanship, clever ball handling, and 
close team work. Playing at Stout, River Falls — with a marginal 
lead over the Blue Devils at the half, — lost the encounter in the 
lastquarter by a score of 38-37. 



On Action, 









(Iambic All-Stars 
I la inline I'niversitv 
Carleton . . . 
Stevens Point 
Stevens Point 
I .a Crosse . 
Suj>erior . . . 






La <'rosse 40 

Kau Claire 42 

Hiver Falls 37 

Kau Claire 55 

Winona .">*> 

River Falls 58 

Su|)erior 60 


J. Huh. L. Berg, I). Anderson, .1. 
Stangl, L. Ender, It. Loer, W. Sehaal, 
J. Tondryk, C. Spinola, B. Keith, II. 
Ogata, .1. Teigen 


Healthy bodies, steady 

training hours, regulated (Nets. 
plenty of sleep mold a swimmer 

for this si reiiuous competitive 


A> we look hack to sec 
ihe beginnings of this team, we 
find it rather disorganized and 
taking form very slowly. Cer- 
tainly sindeni coach Joe Stangl 
deserves full credit for the work 
he has done in developing the 
team. Many students have felt 
the thrill of seeing these swim- 
mers lake to their marks. <jei the 
gun, hit (lie water, and end in a 
close finish. 

Stoul . . -_'s U Crosse 17 

s ""<i . W Hamline Univ. 12 

Slout 2!) ("arlelon Ki 

Slum 26 Caiieton 19 

Stou( 47 Eau Claire Y. 2'.» 


Milwaukee State . . . 09 points 

,: < ( r, »** 44 points 

gtoul ;j., pojntg 

River Falls \ points 


r P 


During the present 
year participation in the intra- 
mural program was more general 
than in former years. The games 
ranged from ping-pong to touch 

The pugilists did remarkably 

well; now and then we saw one 
nursing a rather tinted eye — it 
was all in fun. they said. Learn- 
ing i" handle a cue. to play a 
combination cushion shot, or to 
put English on the cue ball chal- 
lenged many men. They found 
billiards a fascinating pastime 
after a hearty noonday or even- 
ing meal. In the gymnasium or 
on the Stout lot we often heard 
a staccato of whizz-thuds as 
the archers released their bow- 
si rings. The outdoor tennis court s 
were crowded with enthusiastic 
players: some practiced in the 
gymnasium during the winter. 
ICvery group of students found 
its favorite sport. 


INTRAMURAL Champions . 

Janet .Johnson. S.M.A.. was high scorer in the archery tournament. 
The Hyperians ended the v<»lleyhall season in first place. Jamea DeSwarte won his event 
in the iee skating rare held in Milwaukee. Hyperians were champions in the women's intra- 
mural basketball tournament. The Sophomores defeated the Seniors for the championship 
in the inter-class basket hall tournament. S.M.A. won the intramural bowling, badminton, 
and shuffleboard contests. The Freshman class won the W.A.A. Water Carnival. Margaret 
Coburn was the queen of the water carnival beauty contest. The Ramblers won the men's 
intramural basketball championship. 



ZetUf, Goed 

Racine, \\ i» onsin 

Elmwood, Wisconsin 

BETTY ( !l >K, Sophomore 
Rick Lakk. Wisconsin 

$oe College 

TOM KK ircil. Freshman 
Antigo, Wisconsin 

Mkxomoxik, Wisconsin 

Houghton. Michigan 

Friday. ( ctober 27. opened the homecoming weekend. 
Alumni from Detroit. Indiana. Illinois. Iowa, from many towns in Minnesota 
and Wisconsin registered in the Home Economics corridor. With the students 
and faculty they attended "Ladies and Hussars," followed the Land to the bon- 
fire, breakfasted with organization groups. 



"We'll sitifi her |>raist»> many. 

We'll glorify bar name, 
And on throughout the years 
of time 

Our love for Stout proclaim!" 


At one on Saturday, October 28th, the alumni, faculty and students 
greet cc I the parade, wandered with it to Nelson Field. There they left the grandstand m 
throng along the lines as Eau Claire went down before the Stunt players. Victory gave 
spirit to the banquet. So numerous were the guests that students gave their places to the 
alumni and sat again on the sidelines in the corridor. The speeches ended, the crowd sang 
"Alma Mater." 


LEISURE TIME in College . . . 

Our faculty: An extraordinary group of people they 
arc these men and women of our faculty. Master* they are of subject 
matter, of presentation of thought; masters, too, they arc of sports. Fisher- 
men, woodsmen, swimmers, hikers, builders of boats and cottages, they 
enjoy to the full this land of lakes and stream-. 

jUi^e abound the Staut GamfiMd, • • • 


College students "jid around." They have to walk to 
school, bul a rehabilitated puddle-jumper can be convenient — provided it runs. 
Sometimes the "getting around" amounts to a hike in the woods, and sometimes 
it's a real trip with the hand to River Falls. For leisurely locomotion a stroll 
along the Red Cedar or canoeing on Lake Menomin is the l>e>t. 



Bright, warm days, the rustle of dry leaves, and September is hero. 
Friendships are renewed with a coffee get-together, and new ones arc made walking to school 
Sometimes a little friendship and study can he mixed in the art class. On Friday 
afternoon the problem of buying fresh pan fish becomes serious. On Sunday afternoon a 
( -l,il> enjoys a hike along the river to Paradise Valley. They claim he's four, but you should 
see him now. Finally, a day's work done and then — relaxation. 


At Ike 


The afternoon of September 10, 
1939, was filled with excitemenl al 
Tainter Annex and Tainter Hall as 
freshmen and sophomores, accom- 
panied bysolicitous parents, arrive \ 
to start their new life at Stout. 

Dorm life can be as colorful as it 
is pictured here. On weekends one 
ran find some of the girls visiting 
together; on warm autumn even- 
ings they stroll a U >ng the hanks of 
Lake Menomin. The six-thirty 
morning pong brings a rush to 
breakfast with a few sleepy-heads 
straggling in late or occasionally 
running to an eighl o'clock break- 
fastless. Leading in bed is a favorite 
way to study. The girls do borrow; 
there's plenty of commotion when 
they do. A telephone call, silence. 

a sweel hello: a bit of eavesdrop- 
ping begins. Friendship grows 

strong: co-operation developes; 
quarrels there are. but few. The 
year ends with exams, packing, re- 
grets over partings, rejoicing over 
I lie nearness of home. 


WUk *7^e Men 


"Hello, Tom! going to be hack 
with us again this year?" In they 
conic, hut not as downhearted and 
homesick as the girls. Packs, suit- 
cases, trunks. Where arc they going 
to put all those things? < h, they're 
going to study. 

Just look how that fellow relaxes 
after, shall we say. a hard day's 
work. That's right! Hold those 
poses. I'll see that the picture gets 
into the 1940 Tower. A guest? 
Lynwoodiies don't escort the:n in 
this manner after a night's rest. 
Knjoying a game of soft hall on a 
sunny Saturday afternoon. Real 
comfort is necessary, they say. he- 
fore one attempts to study. The 
entire Hall rests upon the shoulders 
of the seniors. Where are they 
found? In the quiel of the base- 
ment. The dorm is a grand place 
to live; just look at that hoy smile. 



Abbott. Charles. }5, 72. 75 

.Allen. Kaihryn. ;7 

All. George, 20, 57, 61. 77. 7 s 

Amundson, June. 38 

Amundson, liorraine. 20 

Anderholin. Florence, Hi. 52 

Anderson, Chester, 29 

Anderson. Diiaue. :*9. v.» 

Anderson, Emma, 2'.* 

Anderson, Herbert, 75 

Anderson, Luther 

Anderson, Melvin, 14, 75 

Anderson, Russell, 20 

Anderson. William 

Andrews. William. 17. 77. 7s 

Angell, Geraldine, 43, Hi. 71 

Antrim, R. Bruce, 17 

Antrim, Keturah, 13, 52, 7 J. 76 

A|*4. Randall. V.\ 

Arnquist, Hetty. :i7. 62, 66 

Auyoung, Richard, 66, 75 

liaeh. Alice. 15. ~.\. 74 

Bailey, Paul. 19, 56, 66, 77 ,78 

Baker. Alice, 38, 54, 62, 68, 74, 85 

Baker. Harry, 45, 75 

Haker. William, 13, 60, 61, 65, 66 

Hakken. Grant, 29, 61, 57 

Bangsherg. K. Jean. 

Barber, Arieen, 1 I 

Barbo, [gmar, 19, 56, 60, 77. mi 

Hard. Marjorie, 20, 59, 66 

Barich, Sam. 29, 72 

Barnoske, Charles. 20, 57, 72, 75 

Barr. Geraldine, 29, 53 

Bartelt. Arland. 20. 50. ou. .;]. .,7. OS, 

Rosaline. Hi. 74 

Batienherg. Hex 

Bauuiann. Mildred. II 

Baxter, Lillian. 29, 54, 59. 67, 68 

Heai H let te. Ilelene 

Booker, Charlotte. 41. 52. 74 

Becker, Donald. 7s 

Becker. Eleanor, 20 

Becker. Marian. 7li 

Becker. Minnie. .1.. 17 

Hoeraft. Ernest, 39, 61. 75 

Beddow, .lane. 39, 74 

Behm. Irving, 15, 17. 7n. 72, 75 

Bebrens, Eileen. 38, ' 

Benjamm, Harold. 29, 60 

Bennett. Kenneth. 43 

Bensman, Israel. 29, 57. oo. til. »iti 

Benson, Elizabeth. 20. 54, 66 

Berendsen. Christine, 29, 7::. 7>; 

Bern. Kvelvn, 74 

Bern, I.vman. J 

Hern. Holt*. 50. 70, 72 

Bergstrom, Walter. 40 

Bidwell. Charles. 75 

Binstock, Howard. :>s 

Bitney, Waldron, 

Bjornherg. Shirley. 45 

Black. Florence, 46 

Blair. Mary, 20, 54, 59, 62 

Blakelev. Everett 

Blinkman. Seal, 44, 72. 75 

Bliss. Maurice 

Block, Hetty. 20, 55 

Bloni, Dr. Julius, 17 

Boardman, Marian. 17 

Bngaard. Clement. 20, 57 

Bohlman. Mildred. :;s : 

Bolduc, Everett, 20, 77. 78 

Bollum, Mareelle, 51, 68 

Bongey, Nat alii 

Bordinj, Dominic, 29, 39 

Both well. Evelyn, 70, 72, 71 

Bousley, Dorothy. 20, 52 

Bow. vivian, 20 

Bowman. Clyde A . 13, 60 

Brad lev. Mary Kllen. 37, I". " 

Breitzman, James. 20, 5s. 60, 72 
r, James, 30, 61, 71 

Brewin, [Catherine, 21, 52 

Briesemeister, Edward, 

Brodale, Rosemary, 16 

Brokken. Marjorie. :>'J. 52, 7:5 

Brophy, John M.. 13, 

Brown, Arthur ("., 13, 80 

Brown. Oral. 43 

Brunner, Burdine, :<o. 7r, 

Bublitz, Violet, 39 

Buchanan. Louise, l"{ 

Bunge, Wilma, 21. 7r. 

Bunker, Hohert. :U) 

Burgchardt, Virginia, 38, 66 

Byer, William. 30, 64, 75 

Callahan, Gertrude L., 13, i'"> 

Catnphell, Dora. 44 

Campbell, William. 21. 77. 7s 

Carlson, Helen, 38, 7'A. 76, 71 

Carlson. Irene. Hi. 7:;, 7 I 

Carlson. Mabel, 21, 52, 66 

Carbon, Norman, 39, 63, 75 

Carroll. Virginia, 21, 52, 64, 59 
Carson, Lillian. 13, 7-i 
Casey, Russell, 14, 75 

John, 45, , ."i 
Chenoweth, Jane. 1!*. 52 . o'.i 
Chenoweth, Ruth, 52, 59, 7! 
Cheeky, Dorothy. 46, 73 
Christianson, Glen, 37, 57. 61, 80 
Christ ison, Beth. 7o 
Christ ison. Ellen. H> 
Christ man. Raymond, 30, 68, 7<>. 72. 

Clark. Lawrence, 39, 68, 70, 72 
Clark. Mary. 21, 54. 59 
Clement, Audrey. 30 
Clemenison. Gerald, .ill 
Cohurn. Margaret, 7(). 71. sj 
Coe, Betty, 38, 52, 71, 73, 76, 85 
Colbrese, Nick. 30, 37, 56, 7s 
Comings, Jane. 47. 71 
Confer, Howard. 21. :i7 
(inner. Lloyd. 78 
Cooke. Harold. 13. 71 
( 'roshy, Lvle 
Cruise, W'innona. 14. 59, 
Curran. Elaine. 40, 52 
Curran, Fred L., 1 1. tin 
Dahlgren. Doris. 46, 7'i. 71 
Dan field. George, 40. li.'J. 00. lis 
DeChiara. Tony 56. 77 7s 

md, Ralph. 29, 5H, 5s. m. 07. OS 
DcRuheis, ( ieorge 
DeSwarte, James, 13, n. 75. sj 
DetlofT, Joanne. 40, 71 

Dockar, Margaret, 30, 50, 54, ' 

3 71 
DoerHor. Elizaheth, 21 
Domke. Cecilia. 21. 51, 54, 59, 70 
Dorr, Hetty. :i7. .'u'k 71 
Dorsch, Adrian. 0:{, lis. 71. 75 
Douglass. Hohert. 30, 57 
Dow. ( Iran- \| . 17, 74 
Dragich, < Seorge 

Drake. Douglas. .{0. 15 

Drake. Francis E., 14, 67, 68 

Dresden, William. :17. 63 

Dreyer, Carol. 21, 51, 59 

Druley. Helen. 1 1 

Duenk. Eugenia. 45, 66, 71. 72, 71 

Duesing, Donald 

Dunkel. Mavis, 45, 7 3, 74 

Eastling, Donald, II. 7s 

Ecke, Jane, 29, 53, 59, 67, 68 7- 

Edwards, Harry, 17 

Edwards. Darrell 

Ellington, Joyce, 21 

Elson, Marshall, 70 

Emberson, Hulilla. H). 7:> 

Ender, LoeL 45 82 

Hrickson. Albert. 1 1. 75 

Erpenbach, Jerome, 21. 50, 56, 60, 72 

Kwald. Harold. 21, 63 

Feiler, Vernon, 41, 72. 75 

I'eircr. Elizabeth, 39, 52, 68 

Kinney. Charles, 21, 30, 72 

Finney, John. 72 

Formoe, Hohert. 30, 56, 61, 77. 7s 

Forster. Lavern, ;>o. 72 

Frans. I ln^« -. 1 1. <;:{ 

French. Donna. Hi. 71 

Frits, Alvin 

Froggatt, Lillian M.. 1 1 

Frogner, Gladys, 15. 7.;. 71 

Fryer, Joyce, H>, 69, 71 
1'rvkhind". Robert, 21, 63 
I'u Her. Shirley. M) 
Fulton. Dorothy, ."}. 7 l 
Funk, B. M.. 17 
Funk. William. 40, 75 
Callaway. Marian. 72. 71 
Gardiner, Charles, :i7. 57 71 
Garthwaite, Ivanelle, 31 
Gasson. ( 'art 
Geving, Dorothv 
Gibson, EUa, W, 7:{ 
Goeres, Ruth, 21, 55, 70 
Good, Harry I.. 1 I. 57. 60 
Goodman, Hetty. 39, 52, 70. 72 
( iordon, Mary. 10 
(itiio. Uiroshi John. 22. 57 
Covin. Charles, 1 1 
Covin. Margueri 
Covin. Mary, 1 1 
(J raves. Dorothy. 70 
(Jra|)or, Eryle, 31, 56, 60, • 
Green, Daniel, l j 
Green, Gracia, 22, .">. 67, I - 
Gregg, Lois Jean, :J7, 5:{. • 
Guluckson, Marian. 31, 53 

Kermit. 38, 66 
Baberman. Roger. 31. 7s 
Hager, Ralph, 15. 17. 72 
Halherg. Marshall. 45 
Hale. Doris M.. 14 



Habenon, Eugene, 31 

Hamilton. Marsha: * •> 

Hammond, .lark, II). .". 7:.. 77. so 

Hansen. D 70. 77. 7s 

Hansen, H. M.. 14. Of) 

Hanson. Kern Marie, I 

Happe, Rowene, 16, 73. 74 

Harmon, Lloyd, t.'i I.verett, :;s 

Haugsby, Arlaiue. 31. 11 

Haworth. Mervin, 22, 60 

Have*. Russell. 47. 75 

Heck. Helen. 41, 7 

Heiden, Jean, 74 

Hemic. Helen, i: : | 

Ilei-er. .lane, 52. 73 

Helbing. Marian. 41 

Helpeson. Leonard, 16 

Henderson, Marian. 31. 52, 72 

Herald. Duane, HI. 03. 71. 75 

Hermann. Carole, IS. >'•>• 

Hermann, Helen, in. 71 

Hermann. Nellie. 39, 52, 71. 7ii 

Herpst. Ardcll, 46, 71 

Herschleb. Ruth 

Hessclman, Jaek . 77. no. 85 

Hew. Richard, ;«». 7."> 

Hickcox. Virginia. 31. 52 

Higa. Keniehi. 37 

Hill. Jaines. :i*J. 03. 7.1 

Hill. Jean. 73 

Hinkel. leveret (e. 37. 7.">. 77. 7 v. mi 

Hi n ix man. William, 22 

Hobbick, Tom, 17 

Hollister, Kay. 22, 56, 60, 68, 71 

Holrer, Marian. 31 

Honnan. John. 31 

House. Frederick, 22, 77. 7s 

Houston. Alice S., I 1. 59 

Howard. ( la tide. 22, 77 

Hub. John. 31. 72 82 

Humphrey, Lou, 1"> 

Huntley. F. I... 14 

Ingram. Donald, 4fi 

Iverson. Everett. 41. 71) 

Jackson Marjorie. 22, 54. 70 

Jarobson. Herlane, 43, 72 

Jaeger. Lorn, 22 

Jamieson. Clarice. 41. 66 

Jensen. Raymond. 11. 71 

Jensen. Dirraine. 11. 71 

Jeter. Lillian. 1 

Joas. ( leorge, ""» 

Johnson, Arlan 

Johnson. Clareme. .'.ii. 01. 75 

Johnson. Dorothv, 15 

Johnson. Karl, hi 

Johns<m, Janet. 22, 51. 55. sj 

Johnson. John, 47. 68, 72 

Johnson. Qrvis. 19, .VI. 60. 63, 7.". 

Johnson. Ray ('., 15, 77. mi 

Johnson. Holier! . 22 

Johnston, Oeorgia. 31 

Jones, Gwendolyn, 31. 53, 66 

Jones. Madelyn, ", 

Jones, Reed. 47 

J 00s. Zella. 22. 72 

Josephson. Violet. _ 

Justin. Ruth 

Kahabka, Bernclta, 23. 7:> 

Kalinoski. Chester, 47, 77, 78 

Kasmark, Lois. :i|. .">:>. 59, 70, 7tj 

Katekaru. Raw 23 

Keith. Floyd L, 15 

Keith, Robert, 32, 56, 68, 70, 7_'. 82, 

Kelly. Sue. 44 
Kennedy, June. ;*'.). 1 1 
Keough, Thomas, 77 7s, v" 
Kielty, Herbert, 17. 7 s 
King, Margaret A _' "" 
King. Thomas. 45, 68, 70. 72 
Kirk, Louise, 23, 53, 59 
Klaii. Jane. 39, 66, 73 
Klingelhofer, Ariel. 1 1 
Knight. Margaret. 32. 7 2 
Knopps. Charles, 3U 
Knott, Bert, tit; 
Ivnutson. Clinton. 15, >«> 
Koch. Clinton. 32 
Koehler. Florence, 11. 72 
Koss, Edna. 32. ." . 
Kranzusch, R a \- F., 15, 63 
Kranzusch. Ray, Hi 
Kreiil, Kathleen, 16, 7:; 
Krueger. Alice. 23, 53 
Kube, Tried a. Hi. 73, 74 
Kubota, Bob 
Kvitle, Harold, 39, 70. 72 
LaBelle, Ethel, l* v. 7;; 
I-ackner. Edith, 70 
i-andt. Nona. Mi. 72. 71 
Lane, Lois, 16, 7s 
Lateen, Alton, :>s 

biisen. Hetty, Hi. 72 

I.arsen. Andrew 

Latshaw, Doris. As 

Latahaw, Lois, 11 

Lauscher, Florence, ;;_' 

I/»e. Warren. 70. 75 

Leedom. MaM. 15 

l>hman, Aliee 

D'mke. Darrel. .',7. on. 7.-, 

Lien. Arnold. 39, ;,.;. .;;; 

Lindberg, Gordon, Hi. 7.1 

Liska, Anna. 71 

Little. Lorna, 41. 71. 71 

Lockerby, Jay. 32, ".7 

I.oer. Raymond, '*\, 77. 7s. s_- 

Long. Inez. 41 

Loucks, Marjorie. );;, 7 \ 

Loucks, Man. 43, 71 

I, uck. Ernst, 40 

Ludowise. Ruth 
Luebke. Viola, 23, 53 
Lundeen, Emsl 
Lundwall. Russell, 23, 63, 64 
Luoma. Raul 

MacGregor, Donald. 23, 01 
Mackay, Robert. 77. 7". 
McCalmont. Mary. 15. 7:; 
McDonald. Lucy 
McGilvray, James, 23, 7*> 
McKanna, William. 46, 68 
McMahon. lone. 55 
Madsen. Dorothy, 44. 73. 74 
Maidl. Robert :_' 77 
Malison, ( )sear 
Malouey. Malcolm. 7,"j 
Marshall. Anne, 15 

Martin. Wallace Kent 
Marty. Helen. Hi. 73, 71 
Marx, Lawrence. 1.",. 7.",. v"> 
Mase, Charles, 32, 60 til 
Mather. Martha. 32 

Gertrude. 13. 7:;. 71 
Maurer, Jean 55, 68. 71 
Medllie. Janet, :;7. 55 
Melberg. Kdna. 10. 05. 71 
Merget, Barbara, 71. 7 1 
Merriman. Rex. 77. 7s 
Men el. Karl, 75 
Mettelka. Norbc - 
Michaels, Kathleen. 66, 73. 70 
Michaels. Ruth E, 13, 59 
Michaels, Sylvia, 23 
Miller. ( •ha'rle- 
Miller. Francis, 23 
Miller. Marilvnn. 43, 70, 7:;. 7 I 
Miller. Lloyd, 23, 70. 80 
Milnes, Elizabeth, 24, .*>1. 59, 67, 68, 71 
Milnes. n. C., 15, 60 
Mishck. ( leorge 
Mitchell. Robert, 38 
Mittlestadt, Ronald. 38 
Mit/ner. Ilenrv. 66 
Moe, Clifford. 32, Hi. .".7. 61, 77. 78 
Molner, Hjalmer, 17 
Montanye. Roger, 16, 75 
Moon. Keith. 40. 58, 56, 71. 72 

Mary. 32 
Morris. Eleanore, 24, 53, 59, 70 
Morrison, Earl. _".', 51, 57, 77 7s s.- 
Moss, Ellen, 43, 73 
Moy, Blanche. 11 
Munson, Sam. 21 

Murphy. Patrick, 32, 77. 7s 80, 85 
Myron. Lucille. 11, 54, 70 
Nauliu. Jean. 24, 65, 
Xcl. Virginia, 39, 53, 73. 71. 7<; 
Nelson, Blake. ::•■ 
Nelson. Burton E., 10, 00 
Nelson. Doris. 32. 52. tits 
Nelson. Mary, 13 
Nelson. V. C, 15, <io. »;i 
Nelson, Philip 
S*< Ison, Willis. 3<> 
Nerbun. Robert. 39, 61, 70. 75 
Neseer, Phyllis, n. 54, 70 
Ney. Jack 
Nichols. Betty. :; 
Nichols. Henry 
Nichols, Hilda. 74 
Nogle. Rebecia. 24. •").*» 
Norman. Rose Marie-. 3H. 53, 68 
North. Patricia. 33, •*>:{. 70 
Notebaart, Richard. 47. o."». 75, 7s 
Nulton, Frances, 13, 7u. 73 
Nutter, Forres 1. 21 
Nye. Geraldine, 41. 51. 74 
I )a». Gonlon. !7 
O'Brien. Gertrude M.. 15 
O'Connell. Tom. 39, 57 
Ofstie. Rosalie. 40. titi 
Ogata, Yoshiharu. 33, 63, 82 
Olsen, Harlvn. 24. 61, tHi 
Olson. Kerne, :-!7. 3<). 73 
Olson. U»R 
Olson. Lois. 44. ••:;. 73 
Olson, Stanley, id 



Abbott. ( 
Allen. Ka 
Alt, Geor 



A ime] I. (m 
Antrim, 1- 
Antrim, I* 
Apel, Ran 
Bach. Ati« 
Bailey, Pj 
Baker, Alt 
Baker. Ha 
Baker. Wi 
Bakken. ( 
Barber, A 
Barl>o, Igi 
Bard. Mai 
Baricn, Sa 
Barr. I ien 
Bartelt. A 

Bates. Ho? 
Baxter. Li 


Becker. < 1 
Becker, !>■ 
Becker, ICI 
Becker, M 
Beeker, M 
Becraft, K 
Beddow. .1 
Behm, In- 
Behrens, 1- 
Bennett, h 
Benson. Kl 
Berg. Kvel 
Berst. Lym 
Bern. Rolf, 
Bidwell, CI 
Binstock, I 
Bitnev. W: 
Black, l'loi 
Blair. Mar 
Blakelev. i 

BUSS, Maui 

Block, Bet I 
Blom, Dr. . 

Olstad. I.yle. Tit 

» I'Meara, Isabel. 21 

< tmsted, Anne. 29, 64, 68 

Orlady. Jean. 2 

Orvold. Arthur 

Otteson. Arthur. 24, 57, T7, 7S 

i )wen, vera, 21 

Owens, Lloyd, 

Pace ih. Marie 

Battel. Carl. 7*>. 77 

Pagel, Paul 2 

Parker. Marian. 24, " 

Pat/. Vernon, 24, 71) 

Pease, George 

Peddycoart Deanne, 43 

Pederson, Doris. 70 

Pellegrini Beatrice. 71 

Perry, Ruth 

Persson, Prank 

Peterman, Jam< 

77. 78, 85 
Peterson. Myrtis. 66, 7 I 
Peterson, Beverly. 3:>. 72, 7:; 
Peterson, K. Manfred, 33 
Petryk, Henry. W, 56 
Petryk, Joseph 
Pieper, James, ;> s . 66 
Pierick, Mary, 13, 7:;. 71 
Pinch. Mary. L3, 74 
Piper. Maurice. 10 
Pittman. Raymond, lo. 75, 7^ 
Plad, John 

Porteous, Carmen, !">. 7 I 
Post, Delores, 39, 71 
Price. Partuoii. 17 
Pri.c. M. M.. 13, 60, 77 
Purvis, Vernon, l*. 61, 66 
Quilling, Betty. J-*. ,V>. tiii 
Quilling, Frederick, 
Quilling, llenriette. 
Quilling, Virginia, lb 66 

Juanita, I 
Rafferty. Joseph. 7s 
Randies. Richard, I 1 
Rantala, John. 3s 
Rasmusen, Shirley. 71 
Hasmiisen. Elizabeth. 74 
Rathlesher-cr. 11 3:5. 7.S. 00. ti 
Ray Edgar, 16, 60 
Hay. Virginia, 25, 54, 59, 68, 70 
Reardon, Eileen, 66 
Reckin, Madelin, 15 
Redgren, William, 2"> 
Redmond, Marjory. 13, 72 ' 3 
Reega, William, v> 

Shirley. 25, 55 
Heppe, Mona, 
Rich. C. L., 16 
Richardson. Sue. 25 
Richter, John. W, 75, 77. 7 s * 
Rilling, Charlotte, 23, 62, 76 
Roach. ( 'harlot i e. _'•". ol. 70 
Robbins, Walder, 33 
Robertson, Mcr!' 
Rockman, Jane. 11. 65, 7 
Roehr. Walter. 17 
Roen, Howard, 39, 56, 63,.70, 72 
Roethe, Charlotl 

70. 85 

Hosiers, Helen. 
Rogers, Mabel. Hi. .V{ 
Rogstad, Reuben, 44 

H. -land. Hoheri 

Ropele, Anthony, 43 
John, 47 

Rotncin. Dorothy, 17. 72. 73 

Rudiger, Robert! 10 

Ritdow. Ann. 37. 55, 68, 85 

Ruedebusch, John, 34, 63 

Ruehl, Philip. 34, 56, 60, 63, 64 

Ruensel, Mary. 71 

Rues ink. Marjory. 10. 52, 72 

Ruid, Glad 

R it nke. Blanche. 71 

Runke. Ruth. 41, 71 

Running, Norman. 25, 70. 77. 85 

Ryan, Josephint 

Rydberg. Doris, 54 

Samdahl, Leo, ->l 

Sandberg, Thomas 

Sandeen, Ernest, l*> 

Sandow, Douglas, : >i 

Sandvick. Norman 

Scapple, Francis 

Schaal, William. 

Scbaar, ( lharles, :;'.' 

Scbandl, Lawrence. 13 

Schiest, Marcel 

Schlice, Willard, l">. 7' 78 

Schlosser. Catherine 

Schlosser, Robert. 13. 7*> 

Sticht Marian. : " 

Stolfo, Leonard. 2t*>. 60, 61, 66 

Stoll. Philip 

Stori, Carl. 37. 72 

Storing, Elizabeth, !7 73 

Stover, Doris, 26. 55 

Strahm, Lois. 34, 73. 70 

Strand. Myrtle, 17 

Strehlow. Louis. 31 

Striebcl. James 

Stubbe, Charles. 10. 04 

Styer, Lavern, 2<> 

Swanson, ( lyla, 26. 70. 73 

Swanson, Jeanne. 34, 54, till 

Sweet. Barbara. 37 

Tanner. Edward, 39, 57, os. 69, 7n. 

72. 7:» 
Taylor, Helen, 26. 51, 52 
Teigen. John. 57, ^2 
Tetzlan, Vivian. 11 
Thomas, Harold. 13, 70 
Thompson, Bruce ' ' 
Thompson, < lordon, 38. 64 
Thompson, Ruth. 21 
Toiidryk. Joseph. 26, 56. 61, 65. S2 
Torstenson. Dorothy. 17. 74 
Toycen, Man ia, 1"> 
Tschopp, Wilbur. 17 
Trewartha. Marine 
Trezona, Richard. 34, .">7. 60, 70. 72. 

7*). 85 
Trullinger. Gladys, 16, ■">'.► 
Tulip, Harold. 11 
Turner. Marjory, 26, .")."i 
Turney, Jean. ■ ** » . 7:; 
Tustison, 1". E„ H> 
Tylce, Robert. 31 

Qzelatz, Mildred. 17 71 
X'aalcr. Dorothy, 20. .*il 
\ala-ki. Kenneth. 11. 70 
Yandebeni, Loyd, 40, lis. 7"i 
Vasey. Win-ton. 3«). 72 
Voecnting, Gretchen, 17. t».*). 72, 74 
Vogtsberger, Gerald, i" 
Volp, Lois. 34, 51, .">"), 70 
Volp, Richard, 44 
Voss, \\ iltiam. 26 
Wadley. Kenneth, 45, 47 
Wagner. Phyllis, 71. 72. 7:; 
Walker. Lyle, 17. 75, 80 
Walker. M. Virginia, 54 
Waller. Lucille. 26, "j3 
Walsh. Letitia. 16. 59, «'.2 
Waist en. Lucille, 38, 73 
Walters. Lorraine 34, 73 
Walters. Marie. 16 
Ward, Margaret, 17. 71 
Warren. James, 35, 61, '»*'». 75 
Warwick, Virginia, 7:;. 7 I 
\\ atson, Norman, 17, 7<> 
Weber, Margarel 
Webert, Loyd. 35 
Wedekind, Norman. 35, 60, 68, 7o 
Wehrwein. Harlan. 35, 7s 
Weinzirl, William. lt>. 69, 75 
Weisman. Peggie, 17 
Weix. Joe 

Wierman, Robert, 3."> 
Welch. Jane 38, 54, 70 

Wells 71 

Wend t. Merle. 45, 7^ 
Wendtland, Bonnie, 54, 68, 70 
Wereiey, Eugene, 39, 7"> 
Wernlund, Esther, :'»•">, 54, " v . 7" 

v, Dorothy. 73. 71 
Wheeler. Louie, 44 
White. Beatrice. 13. ."):{. 73 
White. Russell. 64, 75 
Whit more. Edna, 11. VJ. 71. 70 
Whvdotski. Lloyd. :J5. iU). 01. 7-*. 
Widvey, Svbil 
Wiclaiid. Donald. 3> 
Wijten. Ray. 16, 60 
Wild. Lois. 47 
Wild. Virginia. 20, : I 2. 07. 

68, 70, 85 
Will. Robert. 35 
Willems, Helen. 35, 73. 70 
Winchester. Prank. 26, 7"> 
Winck. Joe. :;.') 
Winston. Agnes, 17 
\\ ischan, Carl. 35 
\\ ise. John. 15 
Wold. Erbe 
Wohl. Kenneth. 1" 
Wolf, Genevieve. H». VJ 
Wolf. Erwin, 10 
Worman. Darby. 2<>. "i'>, 77. ^n 
Wright, Marilyn. 17. 70 
Wunrow, Carol. ;>."). 53, 7:;. 7>> 
Wutti. Alvin. ^tt 
Young. Leon. 43. 15, 75 
Young. William. 77. 8 
Zastrow, Violet, 35, 71. 72 
Zeilinger, Lorena, 2t» 
Ziesmer, Bernard. 16, 75 

IX >\\ ER designed by Joseph Tondryk. Jr. 


Engravings by 


Saint Paul . . . Minnesota 

Printed by 


Chippewa Falls . Wisconsin